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le HIGH LibKAKf 

LZABETHTOWN COLLEGc 
3NE ALPHA DRIVE 
ELIZABETHTOWN, PA 17022-2227 



Deus Lux et Vertias • Educate for Service 




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One Alpha Drive, Elizabethtown, PA 17022-2298 
717.361.1000 • http://www.etown.edu 



Student Population: 1 ,886 
Faculty Population: 668 



Conestopan 



2007 









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2006-2007 Conestogan Yearbook, Elizabethtown College 




PRESIDENT OF THEC0LLEGE_ 



EliiaktWovfn College 



De'"- F"^""*^' . , ,^^, 2006-07 academic year ^""J^f thUConesTogan 

Hawaii, and the gf ^* \."" i„„^, meetings, ^^^ ^IFE w, ^^ ^^^^ ^^j, ""^.rdeep sadness 

research P^^P-^/' P;t ""'»-» ^roups made ervKe^ J^^ ^^^^ ^^^ , ,r deeP ^^^^^^^ 

and staff puUed together .„„ortant milestones 

community. witnessed some imp ^^^^^ 

in the college s devei v .^^^^ ,he ^"'='*'* 'Li.hed, we awarded the tirsy education, 

core curriculum and to exp ^^ ^^^, '.^t' a\^e >» •»°'"^''' P"""* . ^fn^ faculty has 

that you nurture h.gh a^P' ^^j^^g^ for on^""^^;,';, you ,earn to lead and to serv ^^^^ 

of the ages and cutting edg ^^^^ ^^^ .^ „ here t^a y , to make ""^^'^^^.Htage ol 

>vi^^'l^''Ar^? oTare^returning n«t year u^^^ ,, »! "i^r;^ m^ of thes. 



ss^^r;o:;r^r:=^ r::;;;-^ u of these 

productive yet. I y" , ^^at you do to sho 

Elizabethtown with you 



With All Good Wishes, p 
Theodore E. Long j 



President 






Phone. 1717)36 



H.zabethtown, PA 17022-2298 

One Alpha Drive •t"^ ^ ,ongte@etown.edu 

1-1193 • Fax: (717) 36 



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Elizabelhlown Colleoe^ard of Trustees, 2007 Officers 



David E. Hosier 72, Chairman of the Board 

Cli/cf Ol^vniling Offiar 

M/irniy \ijs\ Mciihiocmciit'uiul liniinina 

i\^incciskr, PA 

Richard E. Jordan II '70, Vice Chairman & Treasurer of the Board 

Clkiini/an and CMO 
Sii/ilh \Minl ciiul liiil^romi/i'iil CMrponiUdii 



Janice L. Ruhl '54, Honorary Degree 1998, Secretary 



Kuhl liniirciiici' 
Mcinbeini, PA 

Linda L. Castagna '67, Honorary Degree 2003, Assistant Secretary 

l.uviMskr, R\ 



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What was your greatest experience while attending 
college, and how do you relate it to your career at 
Elizabethtown? 

In all honesty I did not have a great college experience. For many 
of my courses I urn one of 300^ students and mj professors would 
have never known f I was in class or not! Hoivever, when I was 
a Junior I began to conduct independent research mth a wonderful 
scientist in the Biolog)' department This was a turning point in 
my education and probably the best thing that had ever happened 
to me. I first came to E-town in a tenporaij position to obtain 
teaching experience. I immediately fell in love with the students, my 
department and the overall atmosphere at the college. 

What has been your most memorable moment as 
a professor? 

Wow, a favorite moment. . . The funniest is when I tripped off the 
stage in Gibbk Auditorium. . .Most proud is every time one of 
my students is accepted into graduate/ medical school or lands that 
"perfect Job ". I think I have new favorite moment eveiyday. 



What motivates you as a professional? Any 
challenging projects? 

My research. . .1 am ahvays excited to do the "next" experiment, 
whether it is a Joint project with mj students or mj own personal 
project The potential for discovery is exhilarating for me. My 
current challenge is trying to find the cause for viral oncogenesis (how 
viral proteins cause tumors). 

What do you perceive as the greatest benefit of 
Elizabethtown' s commitment to a relationship- 
centered education? 

/ think that the greatest benefit is that I can try to reach each student 
and help them to unlock their learning potentials for their life-long 
education. In a larger or more impersonal ennronment this would 
not be viewed as a welcome goal But at Elit(abethtown, ire embrace 
and reward this approach to learning. 



2006-2007 

Academic Faculty 

Biology 

Helen Bartlett, Assistant in Biology 

Diane Bridge, Associate Professor of Biology 

Jane Cavender, Professor of Biology 

Jonathon Coren, Associate Professor of Biology 

Janice Davis, Administrative Assistant 

James Dively, Professor of Biology 

Debra Frielle, Adjunct Faculty 

Ronald Laughlin, Associate Professor of Biology 

Thomas Murray, Professor of Biology 

Frank Polanowski, Associate Professor of Biology 

Debra Wohl, Assistant Professor of Biology 

Jodi Yorty, Visiting Assistant Professor of Biology 

Business 

Cristina Ciocirlan, Assistant Professor of Management 

C. Powell Adams, Adjunct Faculty 

Joseph Cervenak, Adjunct Faculty 

Basanta Chaudhuri, Lecturer in Economics 

Edward Chung, Associate Professor of Marketing 

Joseph Cunningham, Adjunct Faculty 

Karen Dielmann, Adjunct Faculty 

Eunice Cinder, Administrative Department Assistant 

Bryan Greenberg, Associate Professor of Marketing 

Wanda Hertzog-Grant, Adjunct Faculty 

Sharon Kain, Admin Assistant, International Business 

Sean Melvin, Associate Professor of Business 

Joseph Molony, Lecturer in Accounting 

Suzanne Palmer, Adjunct Faculty 

Sanjay Paul, Associate Professor of Economics 

Edward Pitingolo, Visiting instmctor in Accounting 

Terrie Riportella, Lecturer in Accounting 

Petru Sandu, Assistant Professor of Business 

J. David Swartley, Adjunct Faculty 

Liang Tang, Assistant Professor of Finance 

Randolph Trostle, Bitting Associate Professor of Business & Finance 

Hossein Varamini, Professor of Business/Director of Intl Bus 

Eric Wenger, Adjunct Faculty 

Sylvester Williams, Assistant Professor of Business Law 

Chemistry & Biochemistry 

Linda Ebright, Assistant in Chemistry 

Leah Eller, Visiting Assistant Professor of Chemistry 

Thomas Hagan, Associate Professor of Chemistry 

Gary Hoffman, Associate Professor of Chemistry 

Kristi Kneas, Assistant Professor of Chemistry 

Charles Schaeffer, A.C. Baugher Professor of Chemistry 

Kristine Tussing, Administrative Assistant 

David Yeagley, Adjunct Faculty 

Communications 

Samuel Auchincloss, Adjunct Faculty 
Carrie Chapman, Department Assistant 
David Donovan, Lecturer in Communications 







^^' 


Communications (continued) 


Enqlishi (continued) 




John Feeser, Adjunct Faculty 


Rebecca Olson, Lecturer in English 




Tamara Gillis, Associate Professor of Communications 


Lisa Paige, Adjunct Faculty 




Cheryl Irwin, Adjunct Faculty 


Kelly Peters, Adjunct Faculty 




Kirsten Johnson, Assistant Professor of Communications 


Donald Rhoads, Adjunct Faculty 




Robert Knight, Adjunct Faculty 


John Rohrkemper, Associate Professor of English 




Robert Moore, Professor of Communications 


Carmine Sarracino, Professor of English 




Deborah Saline, Adjunct Faculty 


Kevin Scott, Assistant Professor of English 




William Sloane, Adjunct Faculty 


Mary Ann Scott, Adjunct Faculty 




Stephen Trapnell. Adjunct Faculty 


Suzanne Webster Roberson, Assistant Professor of English 




Hans-Erik Wennberg, Associate Professor of Communications 


Matthew Willen, Assistant Professor of English 




Randyll Yoder, Associate Professor of Communications 


Christine Brooks, Adjunct Faculty 

Mark Harman, Associate Professor of English 




Computer Science 






Barbara Close, Associate Professor Computer Science 


Fine and Performing Arts 




Thomas Leap, Associate Professor of Computer Science 


Matthew Allar, Visiting Assistant Professor of Theatre 




Kristen Waughen, Adjunct Faculty 


Michael Allen, Adjunct Faculty 




Joseph Wunderlich, Associate Professor, Computer Science 


Hiu-Wah Au, Assistant Professor of Music 




Fani Zlatarova, Associate Professor of Computer Science 


Gene Behrens, Associate Professor of Music 




Richard Close, Adjunct Faculty 


E. Douglas Bomberger, Professor of Music 
Pamela Brightman. Adjunct Faculty 




Education 


Eton Churchill, Adjunct Faculty 




Forrest Adams. Adjunct Faculty 


David Cullen, Artist in Residence 




Margaret Benitez, Adjunct Faculty 


Michelle Dauberman, Adjunct Faculty 




Terry Blue, Professor of Education 


Tracey Davis, Adjunct Faculty 




H. Elizabeth Coyle, Assistant Professor of Education 


Deborah Dillane, Adjunct Faculty 




Diane DeArment. Learning Services 


Ann Dinsmore, Adjunct Faculty 




James Dostich, Adjunct Faculty 


Ellen Dooley, Adjunct Faculty 




Daniel Felix, Adjunct Faculty 


Phyllis Drackley, Adjunct Faculty 




James Filizzi, Adjunct Faculty 


Ellen Eager, Adjunct Faculty 




Harry Goodman, Adjunct Faculty 


Richard Fitz, Adjunct Faculty 




Fred Hainley, Adjunct Faculty 


Emily Yoder Frantz, Adjunct Faculty 




Linda Hunter, Lecturer in Education 


Milton Friedly. Professor of Art 




Rebecca Kercher, Assistant Professor of Education 


Carrie Fritz, Adjunct Faculty 




Eugenia Krimmel, Adjunct Faculty 


Matthew Fritz, Assistant Professor of Music 




Melissa Lenhert, Adjunct Faculty 


Cheryl Qingerich, Adjunct Faculty 




Donald Myers, Lecturer in Education 


James Haines, Professor of Music 




John Osuch, Adjunct Faculty 


Jennifer Hinton, Adjunct Faculty 




Susan Pitcher, Assistant Professor of Education 


Devin Howell. Adjunct Faculty 




Debra Roberts, P/T Administrative Department Assistant 


Laura Howell, Adjunct Faculty 




James Schneck, Adjunct Faculty 


Ellen Hunt, Adjunct Faculty 




Juan Toro, Associate Professor of Education 


David Knott, Adjunct Faculty 




Carroll Tyminski, Associate Professor of Education 


Jessica Kun, Assistant Professor of Music 




James Wile. Adjunct Faculty 


Joel Lambdin. Adjunct Faculty 




Nancy Zarek, Adjunct Faculty 


Stephen Lavender, Adjunct Faculty 
Elizabeth Leisner, Adjunct Faculty 




English 

Kimberly Adams, Associate Professor of English 


David Leithmann, Adjunct Faculty 




John Lemke, Adjunct Faculty 




David Downing, Schlosser Professor of English 


Paul Manlove, Adjunct Faculty 




Cynthia Hess, Adjunct Faculty 


Jill Marchione, Adjunct Faculty 




Mary Jo Keiter, Adjunct Faculty 


James Martin, Adjunct Faculty 




Louis Martin, Professor of English 


Theresa Mastrobuono, Adjunct Faculty 




Dana Mead, Associate Professor of English 


Alison Mekeel, Adjunct Faculty 




Jason Nichols, Adjunct Faculty 


Johanna Monighan-Schaefer, Adjunct Faculty 






Academic Faculty 


5 



Fine and Performing Arts (continued) 

Grant Moore 11. Director of Preparatory Division 

Paula Nelson, Adjunct Faculty 

Gail Ober, Adjunct Faculty 

Judith Parks, Visiting Assistant Professor of Music Education 

Gretchen Patti, Adjunct Faculty 

Matthew Phillips, Adjunct Faculty 

Kristin Pontz, Adjunct Faculty 

Amy Reynolds, Department Assistant 

Patricia RiccI, Associate Professor of Art History 

Debra Ronning, Lecturer in Music 

Louise Schellenberg, Associate Professor of Art 

Michael Sevareid, Associate Professor of Theatre 

Faith Shiffer, Adjunct Faculty 

Magda Silva, Adjunct Faculty 

Cheryl Staherski, Adjunct Faculty 

Janice Stouffer, Adjunct Faculty 

Hugh Williamson, Adjunct Faculty 

Patricia Winter, Adjunct Faculty 

Erika Wise, Adjunct Faculty 

History 

Jean-Paul Benowitz, Adjunct Faculty 
David Brown, Associate Professor of History 
David Kenley, Associate Professor of History 
Robert Nation, Adjunct Faculty 
Thomas Winpenny, Professor of History 

Matliematical Sciences 

Leyla Batakci, Assistant Professor of Mathematics 
Donald Bierly, Adjunct Faculty 
Susan Cooper, Adjunct Faculty 

Bogdan Doytchinov, Assistant Professor of Mathematics 
Deborah Gochenaur, Assistant Professor of Mathematics 
James Hughes, Associate Professor of Mathematics 
Timothy McDevitt, Associate Professor of Mathematics 
Gabriela Sanchis, Associate Professor of Mathematics 
Bobette Thorsen, Associate Professor of Mathematics 
Joseph Walker, Lecturer in Mathematics 
Paul Wolfe, Adjunct Faculty 

Modern Languages 

Sherry Albert, Adjunct Faculty 

Kurt Bamada, Associate Professor of Modem Languages 

Mahua Bhattacharya, Assistant Professor of Japanese 

Miguel Castillo, Adjunct Faculty 

Xiaodong Fan. Adjunct Faculty 

Peggy Herr, Adjunct Faculty 

Jyl Hohenwarter Snyder, Adjunct Faculty 

M. Linares-Farras, Assistant Professor of Modem Languages 

Charia Lorenzen, Assistant Professor of Modem Languages 

Marie Qvamstrom, Adjunct Faculty 

Sharon Trachte, Associate Professor of Modem Languages 



Occupational Tlierapy 

Christine Achenbach, Fieldwork Coordinator, OT 

Lori Benner, Adjunct Faculty 

Bobbi Butch, Adjunct Faculty 

Nancy Carison. Associate Professor of OT 

Terri Dennehy, Lecturer in OT 

Angela Hissong, Adjunct Faculty 

DeLana Honaker, Associate Professor of OT 

Linda Leimbach, Assistant Professor of OT 

Sandra Metzler. Department Assistant 

Daniel Panchik, Assistant Professor of OT 

Ann Marie Potter. Lecturer in OT 

Angela Salvadia, Adjunct Faculty 

Beth Schreder, Adjunct Faculty 

Susan Touchinsky, Adjunct Faculty 

Deborah Waltermire, Lecturer in OT 

Michelle Nerino. Adjunct Faculty 

Philosopliy 

David Danneker. Adjunct Faculty 
Anthony Matteo. Professor of Philosophy 
Gabriel Ricci. Associate Professor of Humanities 
Michael Silberstein, Associate Professor of Philosophy 
Frank Sluzis. Adjunct Faculty 
Mark Gffelman, Adjunct Faculty 

Physical Education 

Gayle Gearhart. Adjunct Faculty 

Jane Gockley, Adjunct Faculty 

Yvonne Kauffman, Head Women's Basketball Coach 

Nancy Latimore, Director of Athletics & PE 

Arthur Roderick. Head Soccer Coach 

Robert Schlosser, Associate Director of Athletics 

Christopher Straub. Head Men's & Women's 

Michael Sweger. Head Athletics Trainer/PE Instmctor 

Pliysics & Engineering 

Kurt DeGoede, Associate Professor of Physics & Engineering 

Jean Fullerton, Lecturer 

llan Grave, Associate Professor of Physics & Engineering 

Nathaniel Hager, Research Scientist 

Troy McBride, Assistant Professor of Physics & Engineering 

Marion Mencer, Adjunct Faculty 

Norman Pitcher, Adjunct Faculty 

Cynthia Rothrock. Temporary Hourly 

Michael Scanlin, Associate Professor, Geosciences & Engineering 

William Stuckey, Professor of Physics 

Heather Watson, Assistant Professor of Engineering 

Political Science 

John Churchville. Adjunct Faculty 

Paul Gottfried, Professor of Humanities 

Scott Hendrickson, Assistant Professor of Political Science 



LAradem/c ¥aciilty 



Political Science (continued) 

April Kelly-Woessner, Assistant Professor of Political Science 
E. Fletcfier McClellan, Professor of Political Science/Provost 
W. Wesley McDonald, Professor of Political Science 
Wayne Selcher, College Professor of International Studies 
I Michael Worman, Adjunct Faculty 



^^uiii^M 



Dr.^e<'fcjYJ"»^'wn|n''iny ^ 
Associate hr.otessjor.SReliqioSsJSt'utlies 



,1li).Ei»Iig!'' '^ 



Psychology 

Paul Dennis, Professor of Psychology 

Kara Kuntz, Adjunct Faculty 

Catherine Lemley, Associate Professor of Psychology 

Linda Matesevac, Adjunct Faculty 

Lynn Pfeil, Adjunct Faculty 

Amanda Price, Assistant Professor of Psychology 

Tara Smith, Assistant Professor of Psychology 

John Teske, Professor of Psychology 

Michael Valle, Adjunct Faculty 

Rebecca Weis, Department Assistant, Math/Phys/Psych 

Religious Studies 

John David Bowman, Adjunct Faculty 

Henry Carrigan, Adjunct Faculty 

Alan Deffenderfer, Adjunct Faculty 

Eiika Fitz, Visiting Assistant Professor of Hebrew Bible 

Gary Gates, Adjunct Faculty 

Wallace Landes, Adjunct Faculty 

Jeffery Long, Associate Professor of Religious Studies 

Michael Long, Assistant Professor of Religious Studies 

Social Work 

Jill Bartoli, Associate Professor of Social Work 

Vivian Bergel, Associate Professor of Social Work 

Thomas Bowersox, Associate Professor of Social Work 

Cheryl Floyd, Adjunct Faculty 

Deborah Gadsden, Adjunct Faculty 

Kathryn Hanna, Administrative Department Assistant 

Susan Mapp, Assistant Professor of Social Work 

Margaret McFarland, Associate Professor of Social Work 

Carol Moore, Adjunct Faculty 

Sonnya Mieves, Adjunct Faculty 

Heather Teter, Adjunct Faculty 

Sociology and Anthropolog y 

Carolyn Field. Assistant Professor of Criminal Justice 

Michele Lee Kozimor-King, Assistant Professor of Sociology 

Amy Sipe, Adjunct Faculty 

Carl Steinhart, Adjunct Faculty 

Stephen Suknaic, Adjunct Faculty 

Patricia Qibble, Adjunct Faculty 

Conrad Kanagy, Associate Professor of Sociology 

Elizabeth Newell, Associate Professor of Anthropology 

Robert Wheelersburg, Associate Professor of Anthropology 



What interested you in your field of study? 



Ill just say that I am deeply drami to the religions and philosophies of 
India, and that this is nhat I iro//ld hare studied in my spare time emn 
if I had gone into a more mundane career. I're had the good foif/ine of 
being able to make a career out of reading, writing, and talking about 
the topics I lore the most Mj personal spiritual and intellectual jonrneys 
are able to extend into my professional life, which makes work much 
more fulfilling. 

Who inspires you and why? 

My n'ife, because she nvrk-s so hard, and because she also understands 
ii/e rerywell. Also mj mother and grandmother, basically, the women 
in my life. As fir as famous people go, my biggest in<pirations ban been 
George Harrison, Mahatma Gandhi, and J.KK Tolkien. George 
Harrison is my role model as a Westerner who conreifed to Hinduism. 
Mahatma Gandhi, because his vision of how we should all get along and 
his n illingness to gii v his life for it are models for us all. Tolkien for his 
seemingly infinite creativity, which I hope to emulate. Tm also inspired 
by great songivriters: Bob Dylan, Neil Young, Lennon and McCartney, 
Roger Waters, and so on. 

What do you perceive as the greatest benefit of 
Elizabethtown's commitment to a relationship- 
centered education? 

//; the traditions I study and the one I practice, the relationship betireen 
the living teacher, the gum, and the student is absolutely essential. One 
cannot achieve enlightenment except ly receiving the teaching fivm an 
enlightened being. So the relationship is where the "magic" happens, 
where the direct experience of the teacher can be passed on to the student, 
rather than mere information. Information is imporiant But in the 
words of Frank Zappa, information is not knowledge, and knowledge 
is not wisdom. Yjiowledge and iiisdom can only be transmitted through 
a direct relationship. 

If you could choose any other occupation, what would 
it be and why? 

/ would lika to write fiction; but I .(till intend to do that while being a 
professor. Had 1 had the talent and applied my.fef to nmsic, I would 
lih to have been in a rock band, \X ly? The same reasons I enjoy 
teaching and writing: .n'lf-e.\pre.(.mn, communicating my experiences and 
perceptions to others in a compelling n'o)', as others haiv done for me. 




I 



fh 




V" 



LLegacy^y 



Graduates of the Class of 2007 




-T^-eOi 



Graduates of the Class of 2007 



"You are not here merely to make a living. You are 

here in order to enable the world to Uve more amply, 

with greater vision, with a finer spirit of hope and 

achievement. You are here to enrich the world, and 

you impoverish yourself if you forget the errand." 

-Woodrow Wilson 



Graduates] 




Mutia A. Adisoma 

INTERNATIdNAI. BUSINESS 



Daniel J. Albrecht 

BUSINESS ADNHNISTRATION 



AliAU 

ACCOUNTING 



Ayesha Ali 

HEALTH & OCCUPATION 




Heather C. Anthony 

ELEMENTAR'i- EDUCATION 



Rubina A. Azizdin 

HE.ALTH Sc OCCUPATION 



Amlan Banerjee 

COMPUTER ENGINEERING 



Cara L. Bauder 

HFAUllI & I )( ( n>\TI' IN 



Michael Bauer 

(I i\\\\[\\( \Tlc iNS 



John Bayard 

PMI JTK \l <( n-N( F 



Edward Barket 

1 RIMINAL JUS'nCE 





J.. 

Laura Beckenstein 

ELEMENTARY' EDUCATION 



Sarah Belanger 

BKJLOG\' 



Emily G. Benson 

COMMUNICATIONS 



Rachel Berriker 

HE.ALTH & OCCUPATION 



Graduates 




Geoffrey D. Betz 

BIOLOGY 



Christopher Bigos 

BUSINESS ADMINISTR,-\TION 



Rebecca L. Black 

SOCIAL WORK 



Jennifer Bobbin 

BUSINESS ADNnXISTRATU )N 




Meredith J. Bodnar 

I \(,1 Ml 



Janell Bogert 

I'l I] n II M ^1 II M F 



Alexis Bourne 

SI in \i <Trnii-s 



Melissa D. Bowers 

\i I ( ir\-n\<. 



Andrew S. Boyajian 

INTERNATIONAL BUSINESS 



Robert Bozart 

SOCLAL WORK 



Lauren S. Braddy 

COMMUNICATIONS 




Kyle A. Brady 

COMPUTER SCIENCE 




Natalie C. Brasch 

PSYCHOLOGY 



Megan Brasefield 

REI.IGIDL'S STUDIES 



Gregory Brizek 

BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION 



Garry R. Brock Jr. 

ENGINEERING PHYSICS 



Graduates 



11 




Jenna Brown 

PSYCHOLl K',\ 



Rachel E. Brownback 

HEAI_TH & ( ICCI'P.VTU 1\ 



Amanda Brunish 

CdMMl'MC ATION'S 



Anne L. Buckley 

MUSIC THFRAin' 




Sara Buck\vaiter 

ii \l Ml .\ I M ( I r\i h i\ 



Natalie Buonadonna 

I I 1 \ii \ I \in I ni ( \ 1 h 'x 



Tamara Biirch 

UK H ( 11 ,^ 



Frank M. Cacia 

BUSINESS ADMINISTR \Tli )\ 




Kristen N. CaUaghan 

BIOLOCl' 



KeUy Callahan Elyse Campbell 

-MF.NT\R^■ 1 Due \T!(l\ IXCIISHrnUl \H()\ 



Erin K. Campbell 

Sfiri( )! ( )C,Y vx'niRi n'< n ( 1^,^■ 




Chelsea Carson 

ELEMENTARY EDUCATION 



Jurgen Castro 

COMMUNICATIONS 



Sarah Chick 

POLITICAL SCIENCE 



Victoria Ciafrei 

BUSINESS AD^^NISTR.\TION 



121 



Graduates 




Jillian C. Cline 

HEALTH & OCCUPATION 



Amanda L. Coleman 

COMArUNICATIONS 



Amanda E. Collinge 

HEALTH & OCCUPATION 



Matthew Collins 

MODERN LANGUAGES 




Amy R. Comar 

i\c;i isii 



EmiUe R. Confer 

PI'SI\I'S> \nMI\ISTRAT10\' 



Jason M. Cooke 

cmrriTrR sitencf 



Janet L. Creamer 

AcrouxTixr, 




KeUie Crispin 

elementary EDUCATION 



FeUcia L. Crowe 

BIOLOGY 




Lindsey C. Dean 

ACCOUNTING 



Cathleen Dench 

ELEMENTAR^■ EDUCATION 



Winter Wonderland 

Students swore it would never happen, but 
the child inside all of us always wished it 
would. On Wednesday, February 14, 2007, 
hllizabethtown College students and faculty 
awoke to an unexpected but much appreciated 
\'alentine in their e-mail's inbox. The icy roads 
and continued accumulation of snow could not 
be ignored. E-town was having a snow day! 

The sentiment of a snow day takes you back 
to the simpler days of childhood when you could 
go plav in the snow for hours, watch cartoons 
and drink hot cocoa; the college version is not 
that much different. Some students slept in and 
just enjoyed doing nothing to the fullest. Others 
"borrowed" trays from the Marketplace and could 
be seen bundled up making their way to a snowy 
hiU to go sledding. Some staged snow ball fights in 
the Dell or make snow angels outside their dorms. 

It's a day that definitely will be remembered 
by all, partly because most believed a snow day 
was something that would never happen on this 
campus but mostly because of the good times that 
were had while the snow fell on Valentine's Dav. 



Graduates] 



13 




Sara K. Dicecco 

ELE^rF,^■TAR^• education 



Cameron Dietz 

BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION 




Bryanna L. Digerlando 

ACCOUNTING 



Mark Dinse 

COMPUTER ENGINEERING 




Kristina N. Doernte 

INTERNATIONAL BUSINESS 



Michael P. Donahue 

SOCIAL STUDIES 



Patrick K. Donovan 

BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION 



Andrew Doumaux 

COMPUTER SCIENCE 




Lauren J. Dressier 

\CCOUNTlNG 



Chelsea M. Dunkle 

INTERNATIONAL BUSINESS 



Robyn M. Dunstan 

M.XTHEMATICS 



Ashley E. Dunton 

SllClAl W'l IRK 




Gisell Durand 

INTERNATIONAL BUSINESS 



Rebecca Z. Eby 

ELEMENTARY EDUCATION 



Angela Eder Victoria M. Edgerton 

ELEMENTARY EDUCATION ELENENTARY EDUCATION 



141 



Graduates 




Olivia EdJund 

coNmii.iNiCA'noNS 



Shayne Eisenhauer 

aiMMUNICATKINS 



Karey E. Eschenbrenner 

ELEMENTARY EDUCATION 



Ana Exedaktilos 

BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION 




Tara Q. Fagan 

liU;.lNL5^ ADM1NISTRATT>\' 



Heather Faulhefer 

ENGLISH 



Courtney Fellowa 

HEALTH & OCCUPATION 



Kathryn D. Fischer 

ELEMENTARY EDUCATION 




< 




Christine L. Fisher 

ELEMENTARY EDUCATION 



JUlian Flaska 

ELEMENTARY EDUCATION 



Adam J. Fleisher 

CHE^^STRY 



Zachary Fogel 

BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION 




Matthew Foster 

COMPUTER SCIENCE 



Allison Frank 

ART 



Owen Friedrich 

BUSINESS ADNHNISTRATION 



Robert M. Fusaro 

ELEMENTARY EDUCATION 



1 15 

Graduates] 




Ashley L. Gagnon 

EI,E^rF^■TARY EDlCAnON 



Rosemarie Garr 

BIOTECHNOLOGY 



Crystal M. Gault 

HEALTH & OCCUPATIOX 



Rachel Geiger 

PSYCHOLOGY 




Johanna E. Gerig 

ELEMENTARY EDUCATION 



Margaret J. Getz 

ELEMENTARY EDUCATION 



Amy Glass 



Christian D. Gleim 

COi\LMUNlCAT!ONS 




Jodi Glover 

ir \;tI1 & ni-i-IT\T10N 



Sophia Goldman 



Malissa J. Goodman Brian C. Goodwin 

BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION INTERNATION,\L BUSINESS 




Randolph M. Grabiak Jr. 

COMMUNICATIONS 



Ashley L. Grandi 

HE.ALTH & OCCUPATION 



Katharine Grapes 

SOCIOLOGY-.ANTHROPOLOG'l' 



Melanie N. Grassley 

COMMUNICATIONS 



i A I 

Graduates 




Mark Grieder Nikki C. Groff 

BUSINESS ADML\ISTR.\TION ELEMENTARY EDUCATION 



Rebecca Gross 

HEALTH & OCCUPATION 



Sarah J. Grotzinger 

PSYCHOLOGY 




Ahmed El Guerrab 



Erin L. Gunther 

ELEMENTARY EDL ( \Tli 'V 



Kathryn A. Hagen 



Kevin Hahn 




Ashley L. HaU 

BUSINESS ADNnNISTR-ATION 



Rebecca M. Hardenbrook 

SOCLAL STU'DIES 



Stephanie A. Harford 

SOCLAL WORK 



Ronald Harkness 

BUSINESS ,ADMINISTR,ATION 



^V 




Julian M. Harper 

COMMUNICATIONS 



Christopher Harrison 

CO.NLMU'NTCATIONS 






Heather Hartrum 

SOCLAL WORK 



Kaitlin Hartzell 

ENGINEERING PHYSICS 



117 




Bradley D. Hiller 

PSYCHOLOGY 



18 

Graduates 




John T. Hoffman 

BUSINESS .\D^^NISTIL^•^ON 



Ryan W. Hofherr 

INFOIL\L\TIO\ SYSTEMS 



Jocelyne M. Horstmann 

COMMUNICATIONS 



Carrie Houtz 

ENGLISH 




Wayne G. Hummer 

COMMUNICATIONS 



Bo Humphries 

BUSINESS .\D.\nNISTR,\TION 



Christina Hurst 

BIOLOGY 



Vanessa E. Ide 

POLITICO. SCIENCE 



i 




Taylor Johnson 

^L\THE^L\TICS 



Kelly E. Jones 

PSYCHOLOGY 




Krysten Jones 

BIOTECHNOLOGY 



Jennie Kampmeyer 

ELEMENTARY EDUCATION 



Funky Odors 



It was a Wednesday.. .April 19th, 2007. For 
E-town students that had 8 a.m.'s that day, it was 
a tough break because they were already awake 
and at class. Fortunately for those students with 
9:30 a.m. classes or later that were just rolling 
out of bed, a surprise awaited them. Students 
were informed that six of the academic buildings 
on campus were closed due to a strong odor. 
At approximately 8:45 a.m. at the construction 
site for the upcoming Masters Center for 
Science, Mathematics and Engineering a natural 
gas Une was struck releasing a plume of into 
the air, and vendlation systems around campus. 
As a safet)' precaudon Esbenshade, Musser 
and Hoover were immediately evacuated 
and closed. Shortly before 11 a.m. Steinman, 
Nicarry, and Zug were also evacuated and 
closed because of the fumes. AU classes during 
the day had been cancelled before the gas main 
was capped around noon. It was a chaotic day 
full of endless Campus News updates and fire 
alarms, but most students simply relaxed and 
took it as the Dell Day students never received. 




Graduates 



19 




Arindam Kanjilal 

roNrPLTER ENGIXEERIN'G 



William Keith 

CRINnXAL lUSTICE 



Timothy J. Kelchner 

roMML-NlCATinXS 



Rachel C. KeUy 

ACCOUNTTNG 




Kristopher J. Kieres 

BUSINESS ADMNISTR-ATION 



John C. KiUion III 

BUSINESS ADMNISTRATION 



Coren B. Kline 

ENGLISH 



Amy R. Koltonuk 




Patrick Lannon 

BUSINESS .AD.\nNISTR \TI( IN 




Mark Lapalomento 

PEHi'SICS EDUCATION 



Luke Ledyard 

BUSINESS AD,\nNISTR,\TION 



Jennifer Lindstrom 

NUTHENLATICS 



Sara Luisi 

HE.ALTH & OCCUPATION 



Graduates 




Patrick S. Macadams 

COMML'NICATIONS 



Daniel Mallinson 

POLmC\L SCIENCE 



Christina M. Marconi 

CONrPUTER SCIENCE 



Jesse C. Markley 

POLITIC,\L PHILOSOPHY' 




Laura E. Marks 

( ( iMMI. \Ii .Mil )\S 



Steven D. Masters 

Rf-I IC;|( irs sTl"I~)IFS 



Jenna A. Mastromarino 

SOCL\L WORK 



Ashley M. Matheussen 

\I\THFM\T]( s 




Hazem M. Matta 

BIOLOGY 



KeUy H. McCauley 

ELEMENT.\RY EDUCATION 



Samuel A. McDonald Jr. Meagan L. McDonough 

ACCOUNTING ELEMENTARY EDUCATION 




vTr 




Jaime McElwee 

ELEMENTARY EDUCATION 



Dawn E. Mellen 

ELEMENTARY' EDUCA-nON 



Matthew G. Metzel 

POLITICAL SCIENCE 



Ashley Miller 

COMMUNICATIONS 



Graduate s\ 



21 




Melissa Mingus 

COMMUNICATIONS 



Peter Moore 

BUSINESS ADNnMSTR_\TION 



Regina F. Moreno 

ML'SIC THERAPY 



Elise A. Morris 

SOCIOLOCA'- ANTHROPOLOGY 




Jared C. Morris 

HISTORY 



Krystal S. Morris 

ACCOUNTING 



Dana R. Moyer 

SOCIOLOGY-ANTHROPOLOGY 



Katie A. Moyer 

MUSIC THERAPY 




Katie Neider 

PS^("U( )| I HA' 



Lindsay D. Nestor 

MI'SK' THERAPY 



Curtis L. Nolt 

BIOLOGY' 



Kevin O'Hara 

ELEMENT \R^' EDI "C \TION 




Jessica M. Ogden 

HEALTH & CJCCUPATION 



Sara E. Oleksa 

ELEMENTAR"!' EDUCATION 



Emily K. Opalach 

BL'SINESS ADMINISTR.ATION 



Jessica Pacek 

SOCIAL WORK 



221 



Graduates 




Melissa A. Pavlinsky 

ELEMENTARY EDUCATION 



Jennifer Pechart 

ENGLISH EDUCATION 



Stephanie Petry 

BIOLOGY 



Megan Policicchio 

BUSINESS ADMNISTRATION 




James Pollak 

COMMUNICATIONS 



Elizabeth Prettner 

PHYSICS EDUCATION 



Adrienne Pritchard 

HISTOR-l' 



Michael Procopio 

ACCOUNTING 




Michelle S. Provence 

ELEMENTARY EDUCATION 



Francesco F. Puzzangara Jr. 

BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION 



Robert Pyrz 

ACCOUNTING 



Thomas W. Raver 

CRIMNALJUSTICE 




Kwinn H. Reed 

ACCOUNTING 



Valerie Reed 

ENGLISH 



Brennan Reichenbach 

BL SINFSS ADMINISTRATIt^N 



Laura T. Rinck 

SOCIAL W ( )RK 



1 23 

Graduates] 




Alta C. Robinson 

PriLITirAI. SCIEXCE 



Courtney Robinson 

BUSINESS ADNnNISTR.M10N 



Juan R Rodriguez 

CONrPUTER ENGINEERING 



Jayme L. Roe 

ELEMENTARY EDUCATION 




Kristin Roman 

I 1 1 \n.\ r\R~i I nil xru i\ 



Jason B. Rose 

hi sl\l ^^ \n\ll\Is-IR \I |( |\ 



James M. Runvon 

I' II ii I II I'l wriiRi ii'i 1] I n.-i 



Sarah Rush 

I I I \ll \ 1 XR'i 1 1)1 I \l II i\ 




Jessica Russ 

SOCK lLOCA-.\XTI IROPOLOGY 



Nikhil Saini 

BK il,( iGY 



Andrea Salvadge 

BUSINESS ADMINISTR \T10N 



Stephan Sanchez 

roMMUNlC.XnONS 



fwl i 





Kristi Sannuti 

BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION 



Kathryn Scanlan 

ELEMENTARY' EDUCATION 



Melissa Scaringi 

CRIMINAL JUSTICE 



Dena Schaffer 

ENCJLISH 



241 



Graduates 



I 




Kimberly M. Schaffer 

ELEMENTARY EDUCATION 



Adam C. Schramm 

ENGLISH EDUCATION 



Matthew A. Sembach 

POLITICAL SCIENCE 



Jolene Shade 

ELEMENTARY EDUCATION 




Danielle M. Shantz 

THEATRE 



Stacy C. Shapiro 

BK IL( IC.V 



Rachel M. Share. 

ENGLISH 



J m 

Emily Sheaffer 

INTERNATIONAL BUSINESS 




Keith A. Shively Justin Shoemaker 

CITIZENSHIP EDUCATION BUSINESS ADNDNISTRATION 



Erica E. Siarkievicz 

ENGLISH EDUCATION 



Lisa Sides 

ELEMENTARY EDUCATION 



i 




Amanda Sipe 

COMMUNICATIONS 



Rebekah Slagel 

ELEMENTARY EDUCATION 



Natalie A. Smeltz 

COMMUNICATIONS 



Megan S. Smit 

HEALTH & ( 1CCUPATION 



I2S 




Emily E. Smith 

HEALTH & OCCUPATION 



Melissa D. Smith 

BIOLOGY 



Mary Beth Snyder 

PSYCHOLOGY 



Robin Soranno 

BIOLOGY 




Jaclyn S. Soroko 

ELEMENTAR'l' ED 



Christie M. Stamis 

ELEMENTARY EDLTATION 



Sarah Spetgang 

HE.\LTH & OCCUPATION 



Brandy Spriggle 



Rebekah L. Stedman 

MODERN LANGUAGES 



Bethanie R. Steese 

HEALTH & OCCUPATION 



Denise Spurio 




Caleb N. Stiger 

BUSINESS ADNnNTSTTL\TION 




Laura Stinson 

BUSINESS ,\D\nNISTR,\TION 



Julie A. Strickland 

THi ATRE 



Gina R. Stryker 

HEALTH & OCCUPATION 



Joseph J. Swartz 

BUSINESS .\D.\nNISTRATION 



Graduates 




Nadine Swartz 

MODERiN LANGUAGES 



Ashley L. Swartzentruber 

ENGUSH 



Lisa Sweney 

PSYCHOLOG\' 



Robin L. Szarzynski 

BIOLOGY 




Jose I. Terrazas 

INTERNATIONAL BUSINESS 



Alexander Theofiles 

BIOLOCA" 



Anna Thompson. 

ELHMENTAR'i' I'.D 



KelU Thon 

MEALTH & OCCI'PATION 




Keeley M. Trumbo 

ENGLISH EDUCATION 



Lauren A. Tucker 

SOCIOLOGY-.\NTHROPOLOGY 



Final "Hours" 

There comes a time in every college Senior's 
life when thev become anxious, excited, saddened 
and nervous about graduation; consequentlv, it 
leads upperclassmen to convene at a local bar 
and do the one thing they know how to do: 
drink. This year, the Senior Class sponsored a 
night to celebrate 2007 hours until graduation 
(which has become a tradition here at the 
College). The event took place in Mt. Joy at 
Carlos and CharUes. Karaoke, cheap drinks, and 
great friends were among the entertainment. 
The infamous big yellow school bus, the 
transportation of choice to hall students 
around, re-entered the lives of Elizabethtown 
CoUege Seniors bv picking them up at the 
College and taking them to the bar. The night 
was especially enjoyable because it allowed 
everyone to get together and reminisce. In 
essence, all enter as first-year not sure what 
to expect, but as graduates prepare to leave 
and move into the real world, it is nice to set 
aside time to relish in the last days of college. 



Gradiiatei 



\11 




Lauren W. Tustin 

HLEMENTARY EDUCATION 



Kami Tyler 



Amy Valkovec 

ni( ITRCHNnLOGY 



n 



Kristin Vitt 

ELEMENTARY EDUCATION 




Katherine Vogel 

I ( )\n'i ti:r SCIENCE 



Amanda Waddle 

I I iMMUNICATK >\s 



Jessica Wade 



Kristen A. Wagner 

I W IRi IWIIX'I \1 ^i"ll \i 1 



"^SSB^BSsr- 




Meghan Wagner 

EI l'\IE"\T\R^' I-nri \T10N 



Eileen K. Walker 

l-'Nf;i.ISH 



Erin Walker 

l\(,LISH 



Jessica L Walsh 

\irsirTHi R\p^■ 




Laura B. Walton 

HEALTH & OCCUPATION 



Emily S. Ward 

BIOTECHNOLCKA 



Melissa B. Ward 

COMMUNICATIONS 



Jade Wareham 

INTERNATIONAL BUSINESS 



28 1 

Graduates 



V 




Timothy J. Waros 



Cariy Weaver 



BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION HEALTH & OCCUPATION 



Abigail L. Weese 

BUSINESS ADNnNISTR-ATION 



Angela L. Weiss 

SOCIAL WORK 




William H. WeUiver 

ursiNF-ss \n\ii\isrR\T!()\ 



Stephanie Wheeler 

HI- \l in \- ( " c rpATli i\' 



Stephanie M. Wilhelm 

\RT 



Lauren WiUard 

\IIMi Till R \l>^ 




Matthew D. Witkovsky Amanda Wbrmann 

COMMUNICATIONS HEALTH & OCCUPATION 



Jenna L. Yacyk 

HEALTH & OCCUPATION 



Korie L. Young 

ENGLISH EDUCATION 




Natasha Zabohonski 

ENGLISH EDUCATION 



129 



LlMmitlessSS 



ittersweet Endings 




Bittersweet Endings 



'What lies behind us and what Ues before us are small 

matters compared to what lies within us." 

-Ralph Waldo Emerson 



CommencemenA 



55 Katy Vogel and several others had 

an early selection at the entree prior to 

many students arriving. 

si A handful of guys put final touches 

on their freshly cooked meals before 

taking their seats in the Event Space. 







S(i Lisa Gimbert watched as Matt 
Witkovsky and Jenna Heimbaugh tried 
to beat each anothers' bowling score. 



32 1 

Commencement 



S<i Faisal Jawad attempted to 
slowly tap the golf ball into the hole 
as friends watched doubtfully. 




Senior 

Week 



Roastin ' and Rollin ' 

Elizabethtown College's Senior 
Week 2007 kicked off in grand 
style on Wednesday evening, May 
16''' with the Alumni Association 
Senior Pig Roast. An annual Senior 
Week tradition, the Senior Pig Roast 
featured a feast of roasted pig and 
sliced pit beef grilled and smoked 
to perfection by Hess's Barbecue 
Caterers of Lancaster. Hundreds 
of members of the Class of 2007, 
along with members of the Office 
of Alumni Relations and the 
Elizabethtown College Alumni 
Association Council shared good 
times and great food in Brossman 
Commons' concourse and also 
Event Space. 

The weather certainly didn't 
disappoint for the second day of 
Senior Week with sun-soaked skies 
and perfect springtime weather in 
the mid-70s. 

Members of the Class of 2007 
started their day with 'Starbucks 
& Memories' at the Raffensperger 
Alumni House — an event designed 
to feature the Senior Class Slide 
Show as well as provide freshly 
baked French pastries, fresh fruit, 
gourmet teas and Starbucks coffee 
to attendees. 



5J Bob Pyrz laughed as he slammed Into Joe 
Swartz who subsequently hit neighboring drivers. 



Commencement 



33 



Senior 



pur BSTTcrss 



Week 

Reflections 

In addition to the food and fun at 
the 'Starbucks & Memories' event, 
Seniors picked up their tickets for 
the afternoon's events at Adventure 
Sports in Hershey, Clearview Lanes 
and MoviE-town Theater. Good 
times were had by all as the Class 
of 2007 closed out the day's events 
with the President's Picnic and 
Senior Class champagne toast at the 
Alumni House. 

The final day of Senior Week 
began with 'The Morning After' 
breakfast in Thompson Gymnasium. 
Soon to be graduates were treated 
to breakfast just before they began 
practice for their Commencement 
ceremony in the gym. 

Following a rousing time where 
formations for both outdoor and 
indoor graduation were practiced, 
Senior Week continued with the all- 
campus picnic and Senior's Choice 
Awards in the Marketplace. The 
Class of 2007 and members of the 
campus were treated to tasty picnic 
fare along with live 'gypsy jazz' 
music played by Bruce Campbell '76 
and the Gadjo Playboys band. 

Official Senior Week activities 
concluded Friday evening, May 18* 
with the traditional Baccalaureate 
Service and 'Reflections by the Lake' 
extravaganza at the Leffler Chapel & 
Performance Center and Lake Placida. 



V' 




4; tiia^.'iju.' ^kkmmh^ 



t 



Commencement 



^ 




Is. Friends watched and reflected on 
a slideshow shown in the Raffensperger 
Alumni House, which was created by 
Senior Class President Corey Thomas. 

J2. Chad Strauss signed in and collected 
his tickets for Senior Week events. 





^ Carrie Houtz debated on what looked 
appetizing as her classmates dug into the 
wide variety of food. 



{2. Ron Harkness, Adrienne Pritchard, 

Lauren Tucker, John Killion, and Amanda 

Brunish took a moment to smile, or at 

least tried, for the photographer. 



Commencement 



35 



r-'^.- . 



5J Students and parents enjoyed food 

and beverages from one of the many 

tents setup for 'Reflections by the Lake.' 

5J Rev. Tracy Wenger Sadd smiled and 

greeted the audience when the ceremony 

began on that Friday evening. 








5? Carrie Houtz and John Barborek 
sang "The Prayer" as Kevin Hahn 
accompanied them on the piano. 



S<i After the Passing on of the Flame 

by the Officers of the 2007 and 2008 

classes, faculty and staff aided in lighting 

every candle held in Leffler's audience. 



Commencement 




Senior 

Week 



Baccalaureate 

Over 1000 people attended the 2007 
Baccalaureate Service focused on the 
theme of "Blessings: Past, Present, 
and Future," based on Psalm 103. This 
traditional and special college event 
was thoughtfiallv planned bv Rev. 
Tracy Wenger Sadd and classmates 
to be an extraordinar}' service for the 
campus communit^•. 

Several graduating students 

from manv different majors and 
backgrounds walked on stage to 
discuss the past four years of their Ufe. 
Speakers described how the College, 
its environment, and its professors had 
changed them and made them a better 
person, thus in mrn how thev had 
changed and improved Elizabethtown. 
The ceremony also allotted time for 
two extravagant musical gifts wliich 
created nostalgic emotions. 

The service ended with an 
experience similar to when the Class 
of 2007 stood in the DeU in 2003 
for the First- Year Student Induction 
Ceremony. Everyone in the chapel lit 
candles, and then the Seniors stood 
and read a responsive litany wliich 
was adapted from the litany tliat 
now-graduates read in the Dell at the 
Induction in 2003. It pledged loyalt\' 
to God, light, truth, and ser\ace. 

Following the ceremony, speakers, 
students, and professors alike enjoyed 
one final opportunity to reminiscence 
with exceptional food on a cool 
evening by Lake Placida. 



Commencement 



37 



Final 

Moments 



Commencement 

Elizabeth town College's 104''' 
Commencement Ceremony, which 
represented the graduating class of 
2007, proudly presented more than 400 
students who completed the necessar}' 
requirements to receive a degree. 

Formnately the Saturday, May 19, 
2007 ser\'ice was held outdoors in the 
Dell on a beautiful spring day, even 
though the forecast originally called for 
intense precipitation and high winds. 

Elizabethtown had offered 50 majors 
and nearly 70 concentrations; tlie Hst of 
programs allowed students to prepare for 
a broad spectrum of graduate programs 
and careers. Graduating indi\dduals 
have contributed to tliis institution's 
prosperity' and outstanding legacy. Also, 
numerous smdents from this year's class 
met die requirements to be inducted into 
one of Elizabethtown's honoraries. 

This year's proceedings were lead by 
Thomas R. Leap and also Rev. Tracy 
Wenger Sadd. President Theodore 
E. Long and Interim Provost E. 
Fletcher McClellan conducted the 
ceremony, in addition to introducing 
the 2007 commencement speaker 
Derek C. Hathaway, Chairman and 
Chief Executive Offer of Harsco 
Corporation. 

The caps, gowns and hoods worn in 
the ceremony were modified versions 
of the clothing worn in medieval times 
to distinguish clerical and academic 
groups from the lait\f. 




{2. Metals were awarded to each 

of the 19 reunion members of the graduating 

class of 1957 from Elizabethtown College. 



381 



Commencement 



^^r 



{2. Ed Barket and Laura Bardol reflected 
on their final moments as seniors before 
receiving their diploma from the College. 




!§. A 2007 graduate posed with her 
sister and mother after the ceremony on 
that Saturday morning. 



12. Students processed in from across 
campus to their seats in the colorful Dell. 



Commencemenn 



.:=^^^K Uy-''':"-'^ 




Commencement 



Elizabelhtown College 



r^rP'TW^ 




^ •• ■ 




^^^^V ^ ^all these 

^^^ „ood teason they c^^^^.^^, .- 

-Thete is '^ "con^^T^ribegi--^-" 
cetera"""^* ottheend,«s 
Gtaduauonis ^^^^ 

d^V V°"/i the last day "J ^etence." 

ntu.aeed.0.---^^^^^^^ 

days ye^^S^^^c about our sch 
days^a^^^bel^^^"* ^^„ 



Graduating Class of 2007 



1 41 

Commencemenn 



(j 3^amaraderierig 



I!ampus Experiences 

1 




Campus Experiences 



'We are friends for life. When we're together the years 

fall away. Isn't that what matters? To have someone 

who can remember with you? To have someone who 

remembers how far you've come?" 

-Judv Blume 



Campus Ufe 



43 






^Wk-. 




Row 1: B. Quigley, E. Seldner, B. Qualis, M. Foster 
Row 2: C. Nealis, C. Bigos. S. McGonigle, K. Clark, B. Freed 




Row 1 : A, Leota, J. Montemurro 
Row 2; T. Stepp. J. Smeltzer. C. Taylor 



441 



Campus Ufe 





Row 1: R. Panish, N. Stefanides 
Row 2: J. Bird, S. Marks, S. Abernethy, A. Niederhaus 



Row ]: S. McGonigle, J. Houseal, R Achilles 

Row 2: A. Godshalk, M. Churcfi, C. Quattlander, 

M. Heinbockel, D. Hoffman 





Row 1: H. Tomlin, K. Regan, C. Kerns. E, Ford. A. Woods 

Row 2: C. Stamis, T. Lemon, S. Brown, 

K. High, R. Garr, M. Turpin 




Row 1: L. Filan, C. Riquelme, L. Herr 
Row 2: M. Lang, J. Hertsenberg, D. Acocella 



Campus Ufe 



45 




Row 1: M. Ottey, J. Medina 

Row 2: M. Colly, K. Psitos, K. House, M. Salazar, A. Thompson 

Row 3: M. Jones. J. Kamery, T. Katzaman, K. Andrews, P. Del Negro 



46 



Campus Ufe 




K. Wienches, K. Bohdel, B. Deveney 



Row 1: L. Flood, A. Marciniak, K. Brown, M. Ramage 
Row 2: A. Bellovin, S. Eddinger, K. Snyder, B. Steenson 




Row 1 : A. Daws, A. Sweeney; Row 2: M. Rees, E. Broten, 

R. Murray; Row 3: T. Krausse, J. Matula, M. Colly, 
N, Acosta; Row 4: T. Bowling, N. Ziobrowski, J. Kirkhoff 



Campus Ufe 



47 




Row 1: F. Grift, P. Robinson. S. Serino, W. Berg, M. Steiner, 

M. lancono; Row 2: L. Hallowell, T. Dulsky, M. Pandl, C. Lang. 

M. Ramage, M. Gonnan, M. Landry, C. Martinez: 

Row 3: G. Montgomerie, A. Thompson, C. Wild, 

N. Wagenseler, M. Loiselle, S. Giunta 



Row 1 : M. Sabota 

Row 2: J. DePompeo, K. McKeown, A. Lee, S. Lynn, T. Vogel 

Row 3: A. Jury, N. Bieber, M. Acker, A. Parliman, S. Mapp, 

S. Derkacz, K. Franceski 







i f^^ 


M^ 


H 


J 


1 


f 




J. Doe, B. House, R. Choi, A. Malankar 




Row 1: V. Miebach, D. Diodato, K. Tyler 

Row 2: S. Malnn, Z. Moore 

Row 3: D. Grey, J. Glogau, C. Porcelli, 

K. Maryott, L. Hoist, K. Pierce 





K Xi^{^ w- 


E^^fJi 



Row 1: K. Vondran, S. Price 

Row 2: K. Vath, L, Atherholt 

Row 3: R Tanner, L. Hoist, C. Porceiii 

Row 4: E. Haines, S. Pilicliowski, R. Hatin 



Campus Ufe 



49 




J 




.-^ 


1e^' 1 







Row 1: E. Doyle, R. Allard, S. Bireley 
Row 2: K. Deals, K, Schmitt, C. Schubert 




50 



Row 1: D. Brandt, K. Welsh, S. Campbell; Row 2: S. Dietz, 

M. Momenzadeh, S. Berry, E. Farkas; Row 3: A. O'Neill, 

A. Markowicz, N. Wagenblast, L. Francis, K. Tumock, 

A. Mull, J. Peterson, K. Little, R. Morgan, A. Woodman, L. Boyles 

Campus Ufe 





Row 1: A. Alessandri, K. Warriner 
Row 2: K. Jensen, M. Martin, S. Crimmel 




Row 1: L. Krieger, C. Hoskins, J. Russo, C. Sowers 

Row 2: R Rudisill, K. Kaufman, M. Zanikos, 

E. Woods, K. Kelemen 



Campus Ufe\ 



51 






Row 1 : J. Auman, D. Lauletta, J. Murphy, M. Schmidt, 

B. House, C. Cummings, J. Mackey, J. Dougherty 

Row 2: T. Semanek, A. Sheibley, 

S. Roussel, K. Grimm, R Levengood 

Row 3: S. Heaps, E. Luff, M. Kutz, J. Urban, B. Gmberger 



.>' 




52^ 



Row 1: A. Fiscella, S. Bennick, Q. Giannetti 

Row 2: S. Mortensen, K. Armstrong, B. McConneil, 

T. Holiingsworth, B. Aubin, A. Marks. J. Gutekunst, 

M. Madaiis, J. Gannon 

Campus l^ife 





Row 1: K. Noll, J. Santoro 

Row 2: Y. Nagahama, C. Lynch, D. Tileston, M. Helsel, 

B. Leuschen, A. Walker; Row 3: M. Acker, T. Fidler, 

A. Lewis, D. Shanely. M. Diller, D. Frehulfer, R. Humphreys 




Row 1: B. Diehl, L. DlLeonardi, C. Decker 
Row 2: K. Schoeffield, O. Lyakhovetskaya, M Subasic 



Row 1: K. Shumway, S. Hickey 

Row 2: S. Lightman, A. Vandegrift, 

T. Benfield, M. McNaughton, M. Rolph 

Row 3: D. Simmons, K. Foley, K. O'Connor, 

R. Holler, J. Kessler, S. Grimes 




Row 1: E. Berger, J. Williams 

Row 2: B. Miller, K. Heffner, C. Russell, A. Dressier, 

L. Fairweather, C. Smith, J. Hembree 



Row 1: J. Yurchak; Row 2: N. Kennedy, A. Weber, 
K. Amen, K. Christie, B. Morris, K. Smith, B. Krause, 

R. White; Row 3: R. Barrett, J. Krajsa, S. Achey, 
R. Blevins, S. Rowland, G. Snow, T. Rhoads, T. Reddon 



Campus Ufe 



53 




Row 1: A. Bryan, J. Hargest, K. Vanneman, A. Massarotti 

Row 2: J. Morgret, A. Clarke, S. Brown, L. Sether, C. Nevill 

Row 3: E. Cox, R. Louison, K. Will, C. Lazor, T. Bucci 




Row 1 : D. Lappin, A. Farrls, D. Banan, C. Brown, J. Helsey, 

B. Davis; Row 2: D. Spetgang, D. Baumgardner, A. Diegel, J. Guy, 

E. Wojciechowski; Row 3: R. Kasyan, D. Breidenstine, J. Rettura 




54 



Campus LJfe 



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Row 1: A. Ferguson. A. DiCola. C. Ravo, N. Andrews 
Row 2; D. Lehr. B. Marison, D. Hinder 




Row 1: J. Pandolfino. L. Hoover 

Row 2: J. Donnelly, M. Setlock, A. Baklarz, E. Gallo 

Row 3: N. Murphy, E. Miller, K. Hall, 

M. Cessna, R. Weller, R. Barkman 




Row 1; M. Elban, M. Torresani, C. Jones, J. Herbert 

Row 2: E. Kelley, M. Moss, E. Gross, B. Epps, R Connor 

Row 3: A. Napoli, M. Godiewski, 

D. Summerson, A. Corrigan, J. Keeler 



Campus Ufe 



55 



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Row 1: G. Geiger, L. Wells, C. Nutini; Row 2: C. Gustavsen, 

L. Nygren, A. Cohen, M. Snavely; Row 3: A. Reese, 

A. Nguyen, J. Hedlger, S. Triner, C. Curtis; Row 4: 

K. Huylebroeck, A. Golas, L. Critchfield, S. Spullo, P. Nguyen; 

Row 5: K. Johnson, M. Weems, K. Callaghan, 

N. Tucker, K. Tate, M. WIsz 




Row 1 : S. Green 

Row 2: S. Sinclair, K. O'Brien, T Kase, A. Metcalf, 

A. Bauernschmidt, J. Elder 



56 



Campus Ufe 





Row 1: E. Zhou, A. Soltis, B. Mu, L. Spitzer, T. Bateman 

Row 2; M. White, M. Preston, L. Kuserk, J. Rodeheaver, L. Kalick 

Row 3: R. Yearwood, E. Jang 





Row 1; A. Justice, M. Memoli, L. Oliver, C. Stapleton, S. Bury 
Row 2: L. Furman, K. Haiiey, S. Schneider 




Row 1; M. Hughes, K. Tussey, K. Wilson 

Row 2: K. Fitzgerald, M. Wirfel, K. Stamatopoulos, 

J. Parkes, B. Milligan 



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K. Wagner, M. Ward, C. Carmona, K. Roman 




E. Gouin, J. Flaska, M. Waddle. J. Gerig 



Campus Ujt 



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R. Day, V. Wong, J. Hugus, J. Samolewicz, M. Cappos 



S. Grove, T. Fagan, E. Deihl, K. Heberlein 




Row 1: N. imler, V. Reed 
Row 2: K. Tretina, N. Shaw 




C. Houtz, H. Lander, S. Shapiro, N. Brunner 



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L. Havrilak, E. Smith, G. Stryker, K. Jarick 



Campus Life 





J. Mines, W. Keith, J. Care 



E. Campbell, R. Slagel, E. Kaufhold, K. Thon 




K. Neider, L. Walton, A. Grand!, R. Brownback 



Campus Ufe 



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M. Orhelein, L. Hazzard, R. Sullivan, L. Bryce 



J. Martin, S. Snyder, E. Barket 




J. Glover, J. McElwee, S. Retry, A. Valkovec 



Campus Ljji 



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A. Wormann, J. Ogden, M. Mingus, O. Ediund 




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M. Sembach, S. Eisenhauer, B. Hiller 



L. Marks, E. Ward, H. Faulhefer, R. Share 




J. Hoffman, S. Waldie, P. MacAdams 



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Row 2: M. Buchmoyer, R. Cohick, S. Peterson 



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InJ^<iispensable3lc 



pollegiate Traditions 



^•e*-* 






Collegiate Traditions 



"Great discoveries and improvements invariably 

involve the cooperation of many minds. I may be 

given credit for having blazed the trail, but when I 

look at the subsequent developments I feel the credit 

is due to others rather than to myself" 

-Alexander Graham Bell 



Events 



11 



Right President Long joined CoUe 

officials, trustees, and other supporti 

in breaicing ground on the new Sciem 

Mathematics, and Engineering Cent 



Hoover Center Dedication & Masters Center Groundbreakh 




Above The groundbreaking ceremony 

for the Masters Center was stocked 

with shovels for benefactors and staff. 

Right S. Dale High, James B. 

Hoover, President Theodore E. Long, 

and Edward R. Murphy pose 

with the ceremonial scissors at the 

dedication of the Hoover Center. 



The James B. Hoover 
Center was dedicated on September 
14, 2006. The academic building 
for Business will be an asset to 
Eiizabethtown's already strong 
business program, allowing students 
to gain the knowledge 
and experience 

needed to handle 
feal-world businesses 
with integrity and 
competency. With 
the construction of 
the Frank M. Masters, 
Jr. Center for Science, 
Mathematics, and 
Engineering (SMEC) in the works, it 
was an important day for the college 




community to be able to recogn 
the completion of its newi 
academic building. 

In April 2006, Mastei 
from Harrisburg, PA, contribut 
significantly to Elizabethtown wi 
its latest construe 
endeavor. The 
stmcture will inciud 
modern science lab 
and classroom spac( 
as well as the bran 
new Lyet biolog 
wing, complete wit 
common areas fc 
student use. Itwillals 
allow students to participate moi 
frequently in research with faculty. ; 



78 1 

Events 





Left The completed Hoover Center 
stands proudly as a model of the 
expanding collegiate campus. 



Evenm 



•■^'^;?b:'">v^^■^:;,''^"■5•^ 

•i>v'-''i -'if:--.'" ■" 




Experienced E-town students 

relaxed after helping first-years move 

into their dormitories. 



Events 



Onlooking upperclassmen 
leered on those participating in 
le Freshman Walk. 



*i 




Move-in, Freshman Walk & Campaign 



The summer passed all too 
uickly, and before our newest Blue 
ays knew, It was time to pack 
p their belongings and head off 
3 their first year at E-town. Never 
;ar though, by the time returning 
tudents arrived on that Sunday, 
le Class of 2010 
ras right at home 
fter a few days of 
rientation. 

They arrived 
arly on August 24'^, 
loved into their dorm 
Doms and finally met 
leir roommates. The 
ew students were 
fficialiy welcomed into the campus 




community at the Induction, or 
"pinning" ceremony. Over the next 
few days, in between information 
sessions and peer group meetings, 
they enjoyed a root beer float luau, 
a hypnotist, and the election of their 
Student Senate Representatives. 

With a ton of 
opportunities to join 
clubs and to meet 
new people, the first- 
year students were 
ready to begin. 
The year was off 
to a great start; all 
students were slowly 
preparing for their fall 
semester classes at the College! 





Above Lyndsey Mulholland posed in 
her costume at the Campaign. 

Heavy lifting was expected from 
this volunteer as he carried supplies to 
a first-year's room. 



I K1 

Events] °^ 






Right Two E-town students dukedt 

out on the winning Homecoming Act 

which represented Campus Securi , 




and Family Weekend 2006 




Above A local pogo-stick master 

bounced up and down 

College Avenue. 

Right Elizabethtown College's 

Cheerleaders proudly animated 

the streets during the parade. 



The College's 2006 Homecoming 
"Oktoberfest" kicked off on Friday, 
October 20*, with the annual float 
building at the E-town fairgrounds 
where clubs and organizations 
constructed their floats for the 
"Campus Life" theme. The parade 
traveled through 
E-town with a 
final march down 
Campus Avenue on 
Saturday morning. 
Students, parents, 
and alumni moved to 
the Midway Fair on 
Brinser Field where 
clubs, organizations 
and outside vendors sold T-shirts, 
glasses, scarves, and more! Multiple 




sporting events including a Cros 
Country meet, and Field Hockey an 
Women's Soccer games took plac 
throughout the weekend. The Blu 
Jay "flew" onto the field at the stai 
of the Men's Soccer game; durin 
halftime the Homecoming Kin 
and Queen, Shaw 
Haley and Stephani 
Retry, were presentee 
Later that eveninc 
attendees enjoyed th 
Big Shot: The Bill 
Joel Experience i 
Leffler Chapel. T 
cap off the weekenc 
Phalanx held the 
annual alumni show on Sunday, 
was a fun-filled weekend! 




82 1 

Events 




hone 




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onNOIRs 



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--H*f»j ffoi 

1^0 D/\j 







# 



Abo>c Shawn Haley and Stephanie 
Petry were crowned as E-town's 
Homecoming King and Queen. 

Left Emotions celebrated Facebook as 
a part of student's Campus Life. 



Events 



83 




Right E-town students painted a 

mural at Schaffner Youth Detention 

Center in Harrisburg, 



eft Music appealed to these two 
lildren as they played the guitar 
ith the help of Shannon Shughart. 




Day of Service and Learning 



This year students from 
3izabethtown "Splashed Into the 
streets" on October 28"". This event 
jttracted more than 600 students, 
ilumni and faculty, all of whom 
vorked on more than 55 projects in 
he surrounding areas. Their goal was 
o influence students 
;0 perform meaningful 
tommunity service 
ind hone their 
sadership skills, while 
it the same time 
:hallenging them to 
'olunteer on a more 
egular basis. 

Projects this 
ear included an Activities Fair at 
ilizabethtown Area Middle School, 




which consisted of a cheerleading 
clinic, a drama workshop, and a 
basketball practice, among other 
events. Ed.org and Kappa Delta Pi 
helped teachers in their classrooms, 
while the Newman Club helped 
out at a Halloween Lock-In at St. 
Peter's School in 
Elizabethtown. 
Other clubs helped 
out the environment 
by raking leaves, 
mulching the local 
park, and gardening. 
Into the Streets was a 
huge success because 
it brought everyone 
out from the college to contribute, and 
make a difference in the community. 





Above Volunteers used any available 
space to educate younger children 
about reading. 

Left While they enjoyed refreshments, 
these two children looked on as an 
E-town student shared a story. 



EventsV'^ 



Right Septimus (Sam Gillam) talkt 

with Lady Croom (Megan Robert 

regarding compositions prior to duelin 




Fall Play Production 




Arcadia, this year's fall 
play, was the winner of the 1995 
New York Drama Critic's Circle 
Award for Best Play. Written by 
Academy Award winner Tom 
Stoppard, this unique play moves 
back and forth between 1809 
and the present. 
It explores the 
nature of truth over 
time and how sex 

tuences our lives. 
The play 
sely examined 
values and 
fferences between 
two time periods 
arid ways that truth can be skewed 
a^f many years have elapsed. 




in the past, you: 
Thomasina Coverly and her tu 
Septimus studied academic a 
romantic topics. In the presi 
two competeing scholars looki 
for connections between t 
Coverly family and Lord Byn 
who had visited 
family at one pi 

This was th 
first play in whicl 
Matthew Aliar 

Visiting Professor 
had worked as th 
Technical Directoi 
He designed an( 
built the set 
hung lighting, and selected th 
costumes for the productior 



Above Ezra Cliater (Michael Gephart) 

accused Septimus of having an 

affair with his wife. 

Right Valentine (Ezra Schatz) showed 

Hannah (Katlyn Howes) his iterated 

algorithm in the modem time period. 




861 



Events 



Mfe 



I 



Tm'-^ 



Above A full view of the Arcadia set. 



Left Valentine (Ezra Schatz) and 
Bernard (Nyasha Hungwe) began to 
get intoxicated while Chloe (Lilly 
Newhouse) watched after Bernard's 
research had been disproven. 



Events 



87 




Right E-town students gave thanks 

for their bountiful dinner and 

a great semester at college. 

Events 



Left Students happily shared items 
available at each of the Thanksgiving 
ready dinner tables. 




Students and faculty gather for a traditional meal 



Each year the Elizatsethtown 
College community celebrates 
Thanksgiving withatraditionaldinner 
prepared by Dining Services. Due 
to the amount of students, several 
seating times were designated 
to allow for all full 
accommodations. 
Tables had to be 
reserved ahead of 
time; when students 
arrived they ate dinner 
with their friends while 
being served by the 
college's faculty, staff, 
administration, and 
alumni. Volunteers 
included Resident Long, Trustees, 
and even benefactors who proudly 




proffered the traditional style entree. 
The meal included turkey with all 
of the trimmings, and a slice of 
pumpkin pie. In preparation for the 
dinner. Dining Services prepared 
over 165 whole turkeys, 190 
pounds of cut corn, 
110 pumpkin pies, as 
well as other items. 
This tradition began 
nearly thirty years 
ago, and over the 
years has become 
one of the largest 
and most successful 
College gatherings. 
Students dressed up, 
and sat back while their mentors 
served them a classic meal. 





\boTe Chefs outdid themselves this 
year when they presented the campus 
with a delicious Thanksgiving feast. 

[ A'l't Friends gathered together to 
enjoy and relax with a full course 
meal in a pleasant atmosphere. 



Events 



89 



Right In "Watermelon Boats 

Katie Bohdel and Molly Campb( 

revisited their childhood 




Student-directed, one act performances 




Above Daniel Woodhead, 

Stephanie Baumann, and Nadine 

Swartz acted in "The Gold Cell", 

which was a collection of poems by 

Sharon Olds. 

Right First-year student Sara Brown 

and junior Natalie Musser put 

up a fight in "Off the Rack." 



901 



Ei'ents 



LIGHTS, CAMERA, ACTION! 

The Annual One Act 
Festival took place twice this year 
at Elizabethtown College. The 
plays In the fall were directed and 
performed by students. All of 
the segments were 
held in the Tempest 
"Black Box" Theatre 
in the Baugher 
Student Center. 

Conducted in front 
of an audience, the 
plays had portions 
that had been both 
funny and serious, 
and of course all acts 
were entertaining. 
^^m In the spring, the plays were 




held in the Tempest Theatre, but tl 
time they were organized different! 
Entitled "Caffe e Manoscritti," tl 
plays, again written and performi 
by students, had been read 
a "Coffee House" atmosphei 
Refreshments wi 
served while stu 
crowded in to wi 
their fellow classmate: 
exhibit their uniqu< 
talents on stage. 

And, once again 
Etown's artisti( 

students pulled out a 
the stops to provid( 
the campus with i 
dazzling display of dramatic an( 
directorial talent. ...AND CUT 





^1 



Above In "Slop Culture," Timothy 
Donahue and Samuel Gillam tried to 
convince Katlyn Howes to embrace 
her earhest memory. 




Left Michael Sevareid and Michael 
Gephart interacted on stage at the 
Spring One Act, "Coffee House." 

,- 191 

Evenm 



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92 


Abovt T 

Choir perl 
;nts which 

Righ. ^ 

Events 


he Elizabetl- 
formed for 1 
were held i 

lembers of 
smiled f 


itown Gospel 
he MLK day 
n the Chapel. 

the audience 
or a portrait. 



.■tt Anna Quimhy and her sister 
amed up to create their own model 
the college. 




A Day with Youth; A Day of Remembrance 



E-town hosted a day of fun 
id activities for tine younger siblings 
its students. This year the theme 
as based on "Flushed Away/' the 
Teamworks film about a mouse who 
accidentally flushed down the toilet 
id discovered a hidden metropolis, 
ptly named "Flushed 
to E-tropolis, " the day 
as filled with games, 
afts and a themed 
nner, including toilet 
3wl races! 

Children from 
I over showed up on 
unpus to take part 
this unique event, in 
idition to having the opportunity to 
sit their older brothers and sisters at 




the college's campus! 

Elizabethtown's first 

annual Martin Luther King, Jr. Day 
celebration was entitled "A Shared 
Destiny, A Day of Service." Students, 
faculty and staff honored the leader by 
a variety of activities. In the morning 
a ceremony was held 
in Leffler Chapel; 
later that morning 
audiences conducted 
community service 
projects at local 
schools. In the 
afternoon faculty 

members held a 
seminar to discuss the 
merits of cancelling classes on Martin 
Luther King, Jr.'s Day. 





Above Jessica Ogden and her racing 
partner took a spin around the track 
at the toilet bowl races. 

Students and members of the 
community helped honor Martin 
Luther King, Jr.'s life works. 



Events 



93 



mmm^m^m 



Right Emotion Pink showed th 

enthusiasm and teamwork during I 

fundraising eve 




ETHON & Relay for Life 




Inspired by Penn State's 
THOM, Elizabethtown's 24-hour 
dance marathon made its debut 
as "ETHON." The event which 
encompassed a full 24 hours (from 
7 p.m. Friday to 7 p.m. Saturday) 
benefited The Four Diamonds Fund. 
The fund raises money 
for families who have 
children with cancer, 

' and aids them in 
paying for medical 

-expenses, as well as 
everyday amenities 
such as supplies. 
The goal was to raise 
$2,000 "for the kids," 
but Circle K was thrilled to announce 
that the event brought in over $7,000 




mr4 



for the first ever event! 

Elizabethtown's first Relay i 
Life was sponsored by newly form 
chapter of Colleges Against Cano 
More than twenty teams compris 
of members of the college participat 
in the 1 2-hour walk, which took pla 
on the track. The, 
lap was reserve 
cancer survivors; fi 
the rest of the time eac 
team was require 
to have at least or: 
person on the trac 
at all times. FoUowiri 
the relay, a luminal i 
ceremony was held > 
honor survivors and also those wfi 
had lost their lives to the disease. 



le^ 
5cW 



Above Volunteers helped set up for 
the Relay for Life event. 

Right Stephen Sanchez and 

Kimberly Wienches busted some moves 

during an ETHON Jam Session. 



941 



Events 





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Above One team mocked musical 
group Phalanx during ETHON's 
talent show. 

Left Erin Lengel and Cathy Phan 
showed their support for Relay for 
Life by walking around the track. 



Events 



95 



■fl 







Right Eric Kopp and his dance 

partners sported Yankees apparel to 

show their support for his hometown. 



[Events 



ft Jacob Keeler, who was crowned 
r. E-town, wowed the audience with 
5 spectacular dance performance. 




On Friday, March 16*, 
iven ofthe college's finest gentlemen 
ok the stage to compete for the 
lance to wear Mr. E-town's coveted 
own. Complete with a talent section 

which each contestant performed 
1 original dance number as well as 
question and answer 
ction; Mr. E-town 
)07 was by in large 

huge success. The 
'ent was emceed by 
)th Sara DiCecco 
id last year's King, 
mothy Kelchner. 
;ffler Chapel was 
jcked with campus 
embers eager to cheer on their 
vorite dormitory representative. 



Here Come the Men in Black. 




The contestants included: 
Mr. Quads, Matthew Sembach; Mr. 
Brinser, Bo Humphries; Mr. Royer, 
Jacob Keeler; Mr. Founders, Eric 
Kopp; Mr. Apartments, Ryan White; 
Mr. Ober, Todd Fidler, and Mr. Off- 
Campus, Michael Bauer. 

Spirits were high as 
the crowd awaited the 
judges' final votes at the 
end of the competition. 
Finally the winners 
were announced: the 
second runner up was 
Matthew Sembach, 
and the first runner 
up, Todd Fidler. After 
much anticipation, Mr. Royer, Jacob 
Keeler, walked away with the crown! 






^ 

4 



Above Matthew Sembach entertained 
the crowd with his interesting dance 
moves. 

Left Todd Fidler's number made 
us all reminisce on our childhood... 
hakuna matata! 



„ 1 07 

Events] 






Right Juniors and Seniors danced t 
night away until early in the momir 




Junior & Senior Formal 




Above Couples shared tender 
moments throughout the formal. 

Right Amanda Collinge patiently 

waited as Jillian Chne curled her hair 

prior to the evening beginning. 



On March 24, 2007, 
Juniors, Seniors and their dates 
hit the red carpet of the dance 
floor for the annual Junior/Senior 
fornnal. The event was held at the 
newly renovated Sheraton Hotel in 
Harrisburg. 

The Class of 
2008 Student Senate 
work ed hard all year 
resent a night of 
Iphistication, class 
|d style for the 
|iperclassmen. The 
sme, "007 Forever," 
as highly evident 
ith the constant 
^ck and blue motif tuxedo-style 
ations and the "secret service" 




]1^^ 



staff. There was even a well lit i 
sculpture that read "007 Forever" 
add to the elegance. 

A cocktail hour was follow 
by a three course dinner whii 
included salad, three entree optio 
and dessert. After dinner, studer 
and their dates dai 
late into the nig^ 
music provided by th 
DJ. Hotel rooms wer 
made available 
those who wished 
stay the evening. A 
in all, the majority c 
guests took advantag 
of the Sheraton' 
newly renovated accommodation 
on this special celebratory night 




98 It- 

\Events 







Above Several students took a break 
to chat with friends around the table. 

Left Kimberly Wienches, Stefanie 
Stamatopoulos, Kevin Busher and 
Amy Huttenstine smiled before 
walking onto the floor. 



Events 



99 




Right Nyasha Hungwe, Devon Fahy, 

Alyssa Miller, and Andrew Mannion 

prepared for a musical number. 



100|£,,«,, 



Ezra Schatz. center, relaxed with 
llow players. Shannon Shugliart, 
evon Fahy, Amanda Wormann. 
ndrew Mannion, and Nyasha Hungwe. 



4i. 



m 




■ in the Spring of 2007 the 
■eatre department presented 
lair, " a musical whose controversial 
rature had once elicited lawsuits. 
Vhen it first opened in 1967 cast 
nembers had to fight for their right 
D perform. Broadway 
reduction ran for 
,873 performances, 
everal of the songs 
om its score became 
'op 40 hits, and a 
uccessful movie 
ersion was released 
1979. "Hair" was 
xactly what was 
eeded in an era where political 
alues were being formed, and 
linking was expanding in regard 



Spring Play Production 




to sexuality and drug use. "Hair" 
took the issues that were prevalent 
in the sixties and shaped them 
into a format that everyone in 
society during that generation 
could appreciate. 

The musical 

followed "The Tribe", 

a group of politically 

active friends who 

were "Hippies of the 

Age of Aquarius" - 

fighting against 

conscription to the 

Vietnam War. They 

lived bohemian lives 

in an apartment in Mew York City 

where the group arrived at crossroads 

causings immense controversy. 





Above Elyse Venturella helped 
Keenan Schaeffer relax into a trance. 

Tammy Bateman shockingly 
flashed the crowd causing awestruck 
emotions and much discontent. 



Erejifs 



101 






Right Students waited in line to rac 

one another on the obstacle coun 

during that cold aftemooi 





A Medieval Celebration 



It might be 2007, but for 
this year's "Thank God it's Spring" 
event, Eiizabethtown partied like it 
was 1407! That's right, there was a 
"medieval" theme for TGIS, and it 
featured a vast selection of activities 
and entertainment spread among 



iturfflf 



Above Sarah Huttel took a trip down 
the dragon slide at the taire. 

Right Actors showed a crowd of 

students and community members 

what it's like to be a true knight in a 

jousting match. 



1021 



Thursday, Friday 
and Saturday. 
A fe w of the many 
e medieval 
le events included 
tertainment by the 
Psychic Madman 
Jl|n Karol, a medieval 
fefest, a peasant's 
" za party, and 
eral showings of A Knight's Tale . 
An outing even presented 




a medieval showcase featurj 
jousting and sword fights whici 
took place in Brinser Field. Lalte 
in the evening Recycled Percussioi 
was back by popular demand; fre 
hot dogs were obtainable after thi 
concert. On Saturday afternoon ■ 
Medieval Festival ^a 
held in Brinser Fielcmitl 
inflatables, games and 
wide variety of food. 

At the closing c 
TGIS, students dresse 
in their fifteenth centur 
attaire and dance 
the "knight" away c 
a Knights and Ladle 
dance. Students viewed this as on 
of the best weekends on campus. 



Events 





Above Psychic Madman, Jim Karol 
caught students off guard with his skills 
at the "Medieval" Marketplace feast. 

Left Recycled Percussion's lead 
vocalist caused girls to fall head over 
heels with their second visit to E-town. 



Events 



103 



MLJ^. 



3 



1^" 



DDiligence^^e 



Service and Leadership 




Service and Leadership 



'Courage does not always roar. Sometimes it is the 
quiet voice at the end of the day saying, 'I will try 

again tomorrow'." 
-Mary Anne Radmacher 



Clubs 



105 



communications 



L^ampus ivieaiJ ~ 



ECTV is a 24-hour leased cable 
station owned and operated by the 
Department of Communications. 
The television station serves 
approximately 25,000 viewers in 
Elizabethtown and the surrounding 
communities. Student staff 

members produce and direct 
original in-studio productions 
as well as gain experience with 
remote videography. 

The Etownian, the college's 
newspaper, obtains and presents 
timely information to the college 
community in a professional and 
ethical manner. The members of 
this club strive to cover stories 
and issues that are relevant 
to college students, faculty, 
and staff. The Etownian also 
encourages hearing the voice of 
Elizabethtown by extending an 
invitation of reader feedback. 

Fine Print is Elizabethtown's 
annual journal of literary art 



featuring poems, short stories, 
short plays, essays, and visual 
art submitted by members 
of the campus. Fine Print is 
usually printed in the late spring 
semester, accompanied by a 
reading of its authors and other 
interested members. The mission 
is to promote creative expression 
at Elizabethtown College by 
producing an annual publication 
showcasing talented, diverse 
artists and composers. 

WWEC-FM is the College's 
student managed and operated 
radio station. It too, like ECTV, 
is affiliated with the Department 
of Communications, and serves 
the College and local communities 
by providing music, news, 
weather, sports, traffic and special 
programs. The station broadcasts 
from 7 a.m. to midnight on 
weekdays and 8 a.m. to midnight 
on weekends. 



<!\<? 

^1). 



Fine Prin 






Row T: Jake Keeler, Tim Kelchner 

Row 2: Andrew Hauser, Jim Pollak, Mike Grecco, 

Meg Sargent, Asliley Miller, Nicki Peters 



«?::i.aai>y»aBB»gt» 



Ron I: S. Vernaci, V. Mikitka, H. Faulliefer, J. Hugus 

Row 2: S. Spulio, J. Lefever, K. Jones, J. Allen, L. Marks, N. Smeltz 

Row 3: C. Strauss, K. Greenwald, J. Fisher, J. Andrejewski, 

J. Markley, D. Debes, A. Cole 



1061 



Chihs 






WWEC 



L. Craft, G. Hall. W . Secrist, 1. 1 ampbcU, M. Moss, N. Acosta, L. Moycr 



Ron 1: M. Mauger. A. Cole, M. Metzel 
Row 2: W. Welllver. S. Elsenhoncr, A. Quinn, E. Kopp, C. Marrara. B. Peters 



Clubs \ 



107 






Row 1: A. Brunish, L. Tucker, J. Harper, D. Barus, B. Garrity 
Row 2: M. Campbell. R. Brown 



Row 1: K. Ebersole, B. Endicott. .\. Tolbard, A. Miller, M. Lukacsy 
Row 2: L. Wlllard, A. Bourne, L. Rowe, S. Oglesby. D. Fahy 



-ESI 



gir<;i"; 



108! 



Clubs 



C Mad Cow 




)dUi 



production 



i^ 



ntertainment 



Mad Cow hones comedy 
improvisation skills through regular 
rehearsals, attendance at workshops 
and other similar style productions. 
The group often performs shows 
on and off campus each semester. 
Mad Cow benefits its members 
with an opportunity to develop 
skills in public performance, quick 
thinking, and enhances interpersonal 
relationships. It also offers low-cost 
entertainment, different from others 
on campus. 

Melica is Elizabethtown's all 
female a capella group dedicated 
to service in the field of vocal 
music for the community. The 
members involved pledge to grow 
musically, share each other's 
love for singing and represent the 
college on an international level by 
taking the Elizabethtown College 
name outside of the community 
as well. Through this, as a means 
to reach out to the public, the 



group also increases their personal 
enjoyment, and pride themselves 
in the growth year after year. 

Phalanx is Elizabethtown's 
premier mens' a cappella group. It 
is a diverse group of gentlemen with 
a wide range of interests that has 
gathered to do one thing they all 
love: to sing. Their repertoire has 
included styles from oldies to pop- 
rock. In the last decade Phalanx has 
grown and evolved, changing in size 
and composition with the times. 

Sock and Buskin helps nurture 
and educate students for life-long 
participation in and support of 
the arts. The group will provide 
opportunities for non-major as 
well as Theatre major and minor 
students to participate in the 
discipline. Moreover, they hold 
performances and exhibitions of 
high quality to the College and the 
public that engage and challenge 
male and female participants. 





Row 1; T. DeArment. C. Strulson, M. \Mtkovsky, S. L>Tid, B. Simmons, 
J. Barborek, J. Cooper, J. Care, P. Lombard, N. Wagenseller 



Row 1: S. Deyshcr, L. Spitzer, R. Duke, K. Howes, K. Dougher, L. Craft, 

A. Koechig, M. Kench; Row 2: M. Sevareid, T. Baleman, M. Gephart, N. 

Threatts, E. Venturella, A. Miller, J. Strickland, J. Gerig, C. Emerick; Row 3: 

N. Swartz, A. Mannion, J. Schoonmaker, E. Grove, S. Rich, G. Stokes 



Clubs 



109 



:^^ 



assembly 

roiiucai /\iiair^ 



The purpose of Elizabethtown 
College Democrats is to bring 
together and promote the 
shared beliefs of the Democratic 
Party and its members. College 
Democrats does this by sharing 
Democratic and Liberal beliefs 
with students, holding events 
to promote, sharing ideas 
and causes, and helping elect 
Democratic candidates. 

The College Republicans 
promote conservative solutions 
to the issues that confront our 
times. The thought of political 
involvement makes some 
uneasy, but people believe our 
nation is harmed when corruption 
goes unresolved due to a lazy 
electorate that thinks "my vote 
doesn't matter." Therefore, the 
College Republicans resolve 
to add the contributions of 
ideas and efforts to the political 
affairs of this university, the 



community, the state, and the 
nation. 

Mock Trial competes in 
regional and invitational 

competitions as sponsored 
by the American Mock Trial 
Association. Students are given 
the legal experience of trying a 
case in court, as well as gaining 
substantial knowledge of legal 
terms and processes. 

The Elizabethtown College 
Student Senate is the governing 
assembly for the students of 
Elizabethtown College. The 
Student Senate represents the 
voice of students to college 
Faculty, Staff, Administration, 
student groups, and the 
surrounding communities. The 
Student Senate presides via 
consideration, deliberation, and 
action on various administrative, 
social, and academic concerns at 
weekly meetings and hearings. 



X College Democrai 






J. Bayard, M. Ban, R. HoUer, N. Bninner, K. Schoeffield , T. Loeb 



Row 1: M. Rapp, M. Sembach, S. Strauss, J. Glogau 
Row 2: J. Stehr, P. Edger, E. Kopp, P. Devlin 






X Senate 





X College Republicans 
X Mock Trial 



"^^^^^■^ 


^^^^^^I^K T^^H 


M^^B 




P^B^^r^^ V JI^^^^^^^M ^^B 


r 1 ' BB "" Y '^^^T^ ^1 




Mociorial ^^^^^ 




Row 1: P. Edgar, M. White, J. Markley, M. Wirfel, M. Allen, A. EI Guerrab 

Row 2: M. Whitner, A. MoU, W. Morgan, C. Gleim, C. Miller, C. Solimine, 

K. Heich, V. Scalavino, C. Marrara 



Row 1: S. Spetgang, K. Vitt, M. Miller, R. Herman, J. Barborek; Row 2: A. Beard, 

A. DAngola, L, Shenk, A. Metcalf, V. Wong, L. Wherley, A. Farren, E. Wise, 
C. Beveridge, C. Gault, K. Parman; Row 3: A. Clarke, L. GofT, P. Tanner, C. Scott, 

R. Hahn, L. Gambaccini, J. Bayard, W. Welliver, S. Eisenhauer, C. Serpico, 

S. Campbell, R. Hoflierr, H. Hewitt, K. Heich; Row 4: S. Pilichowski, S. Sanchez, 

A. Massarotti, E. Barket, W. Hamilton, S. Hihn, M. Good, D. Jones, K. Wagner, 

R. Zimmerman, C Thomas, B. Simmons, M. Witkovsky, L. Belkot, 

^^^^^ M. W i l ^ i ^ijj K. Busher, C. Marrara 

C/ubsl ^^^ 



,■ ;■.■;.;'. -■-■.'a-; ' ..•-V/^.' . 



0% 



SIFE 




^^ ^R| -f^ 




Row 1: H. Childs, E. Kassinger, L. Dean 
Row 2: J. Wareham, K. Brautigam, A. Markowicz, S. Healey 




Row 1; M. Bean, K. Johnson, V. Reed, A. Justice, L. Shenk, E. Bauer, 

C. Russell; Row 2: K. Huylebroeck, K. Ebeisole, J. Hoagland, J. Knapp, 

D. Tileston, A. Nelson, S. Yarger; Row 3: E. Zhou, M. Nelson, T. Loeb, 

B. Humphrey, M. Canfield, K. Fitzgerald, S. Spulio 



112 



Clubs 



I Societ) of Leadership and Success 





Leadership" 



The Accounting/Finance Club 
is organized by students for 
the purpose of providing those 
with an interest in Accounting/ 
Finance the opportunity to learn 
more about both professions. 
The group offers these resources 
through academic and social 
activities. Also, they host 

a variety of trips and guest 
speakers in order for students 
to network and gain valuable 
business experience. 

The Elizabethtown College 
Honors Council enhances learning 
opportunities for individuals 
of the Honors Program. The 
objective of the council is to 
provide the Elizabethtown College 
community and the neighboring 
ones with a group of leaders and 
scholars who are willing to take 
a stand. That said, the group 
strives to make a difference 
through the sponsorship of 



activities and numerous projects. 

Students in Free Enterprise 
(SIFE) provides college students 
the option to contribute and 
collaborate in their community 
through service projects, to 
develop leadership, teamwork, 
and communication skills 
through learning, teaching and 
practicing the principles of free 
enterprise in business. 

The Mational Society of 
Leadership and Success is an 
organization where students can 
receive leadership training and 
certification. The society hosts a 
videoconference each month with 
the nation's leading authors, and 
business and industry executives. 
Leaders help individuals create 
the lives they desire by aiding 
them in discovering what they 
truly want to do, and giving them 
the support, motivation, and 
tools to achieve their goals. 




Row 1: M. Miller, T. Fagan, J. Hugus, J. Killion, J. Lewis 

Row 2: C. Russell, K. Drinker, A. Markowicr. 

K. Parker, N. Kellogg, K. Brautigam 

Row 3: Prof. Waughen, S. Spulio, F. Iqbal. A. Smith, R. Hofherr 



Row 1: A. Coleman, A. Exedaktilos, M. Adisoma, S. Campbell 

Row 2: L. Boyles, R. Rohland, G. McCarron 

Row 3: T. Purnell, J. Karkuff, A. Cioban, J. Roe 



Clubs\ 



113 



omnipresence 



\^ Mm Md B^ii^t| 



Campus Crusade for Christ, at 
Elizabethtown and also nationally, 
is an interdenominational 
Ciiristian organization focusing 
on evangelism and discipleship 
in over 190 countries around 
the Vi^orld. Its mission is "to win 
people to Christ, build them in 
their faith, and send them out to 
win, build and send others. " 

Habitat for Humanity International 
is a nonprofit, ecumenical 
Christian organization dedicated to 
eliminating substandard housing 
and homelessness worldwide and 
to making adequate, affordable 
shelter a matter of conscience and 
action. Habitat is founded on the 
conviction that every man, woman 
and child should have a simple, 
decent, affordable place to live in 
dignity and safety. 

Hillel enables Jewish followers, 
who reside at more than 500 



colleges and universities, to 
explore and celebrate their 
identity through its global 
network of regional centers, 
campus Foundations and Hillel 
student organizations. Hillel is 
working to provoke a renaissance 
of Jewish life. Non-Jewish 
students are also welcome to 
share traditions and culture. 

InterVarsity Christian Fellowship 
establishes and advances colleges' 
and universities' communities 
of students and faculty who 
follow Jesus as Savior and 
Lord: growing in love for God, 
God's Word, God's people of 
every ethnicity and culture, 
and God's purposes in the 
world. Incorporated in 1941, 
InterVarsity has a rich tradition 
of campus witness, thoughtful 
discipleship, and a concern for 
worldly missions. 






Row 1: A. Burkett, A. Mower}', J. Step, A. Beaver, B. Johnson 

Row 2: A. Line, A. DiFerdinando, A. Quimby, 

A. Norris, A. Glass, C. Williams, J. Kibby, C. Curtis 

Row 3: Alan Popoli, J. Gamble, C. Nolt, D. Shanely, 

Dave Achey, A. Edris, K. Malik, A. Niederhaus, T. Krausse 



Row 1: T. Kase, M. Dodson, L. Michael, M. Croft, K. Wagner, A. Miller 

Row 2: M. Turpin, A. Woodman, D. Faust, E. Albitz, K. Kelly, M. Bean, 

E. Flaherty, C. Illigasch, N. Brunner, K. Roman, C. Quattlander 



114 



Clubs 



X Campus Crusade for Christ 




laterVarsity Christian Fellowship 



Row 1: A. Cohen, R. Stanton, J. Hutton, M. Saul 

Row 2: S. Green, S. Shapiro 

Row 3: D. Kline, Prof. Coren, L. Beclienstein, Prof. Bergei 



Row 1; B. Umberger, V. Shiro, L. Furman 

Row 2: A. Mowery. E. Albitz, C. Nolt, J. Macltey, A. Line 

Row 3: A. Burl(et, M. .Albrjcht, A. Popoli 



Clubs\ 



115 



IC E-town Color Guard 




Ron 1: A. Koltonuk. D. Sarver, A. McCann. L. Sheridan. T. Tran, A. Mull 
Row 2: D. Reitz, R. Moatz, B. Coyle. B. Patton, A Ranieri, A. Orenslein 
Ron 3: T. Bnino, J. Smith, J. Jairett, L. Wherley, M. Memoii, L. Herr 



Ron 1; T. Hollingsworth. A. Alft, M. Zanikos 

Ron 2: A Brjant, S. Spurio, J. Riley 

Ron 3: T. Burch, L. Hodas, S. DiCecco 



K^TWTW« EaW 



116 



Clubs 



yerforinance 



C Emotion 





enter i^tage 



The Cheerleading Club cheers 
during the men's basketball 
season and participates in 
selected cheerleading competitions 
and other special events on 
campus. The club is dedicated 
to promoting school spirit and 
to improving the quality of the 
squad. As well they concentrate 
on sidelines, floor cheers, dances, 
jumps, and stunts. 

The Colors United Step 
Team is designed to build new 
bonds, enable togetherness and 
serve as a fun activity for all 
of those involved by following 
the motto: "Knowledge, Power, 
Respect, Love." The group is a 
diverse Step Team who enjoy 
performing for the students and 
other audiences. Members strive 
to show that diverse groups 
can work together as one single 
synergic unit-a team. 



E-town Color Guard teaches 
the skills of performance to all 
members. These skills include, 
but are not limited to the 
physical skills needed to handle 
a piece of equipment, minor 
dance skills, and the art of 
performance. They work hard to 
promote school spirit at parades 
and other outings. 

Emotion is a club at 
Elizabethtown College with 
a creative outlet for students 
interested in dance and like 
being in good physical condition. 
The group also aims to promote 
an understanding and awareness 
of dance, as well as to enhance 
the cultural life of the college. 
Typically Emotion has two 
shows a year: fall and spring. 
Nearly a quarter of the campus is 
involved, while the rest normally 
attend the event. 




^^^^^^^^^^^^^^H^^:^^^^<^fl 






'1 ■yo'i 


^L, __ Emotion 


:J 



Row 1: L. Webster, S. Twigg. K. Parker 

Row 2: K. Kuserk, K. Bonnar. K. Zamietra 

Row 3 : L. Rossi, J. Thomas, A Carrow 



Chbs 



117 






curricular 



TYssociauon 



1= 



Alpha Lambda Delta is an 
honor society for students 
at Elizabethtown and other 
higher institutions. The club 
recognizes those students who 
have maintained a 3.5 or higher 
GPA, or are in the top 20% of 
their class, in their first academic 
year. Alpha Lambda Delta's 
mission is to "encourage superior 
academic achievement to promote 
intelligent living and a continued 
high standard of learning, and to 
assist students in recognizing and 
developing goals." 

Alpha Mu is an organization that 
works to bring those interested 
in music therapy together and 
provide opportunities to find 
expression, recognition, and 
a sharing of ideas and talents 
while fostering professional ideas 
among music therapy students. 
Members also work to promote 
music therapy throughout the 
college campus and communities. 



The organization cooperates 
with the Mid-Atlantic Region of 
Music Therapy Students as well 
as the American Music Therapy 
Association. 

Alpha Psi Omega assists the art 
of theatre in both the college and 
outside communities. Through 
promotion and participation 
in theatrical events. The club 
attempts to give theatre a 
prominent place in society. Alpha 
Psi Omega also seeks to serve the 
community in which it resides. 

The Biology Club is a group 
of students interested in biology 
who have come together to 
network and form bonds with 
others interested in the subject 
and/or career. Their goal is 
to support a community for 
undergraduates and graduates 
alike on a very commuter-rich 
campus, and to enable students 
to learn and aim for success in 
their endeavors. 






Row 1: S. Lehman, J. Collup. A. Golas 
Row 2; E. Farkas. K. Zamietra, R. Erdman 



Row 1: K. Hahn, J. Walsh, A. Buckley, L. Willard, R. Moreno, L. Nestor 

Ron 2: J. Glanc, B. Aubin, E. Monismith, M. Sweeney, L. Gete, L. Herzcr 

Row 3: M. Albrycht, K. Moyer, M. Fairchild, S. Lynd, L. Holt, 

M. Tschop, R. Brackins, C. Beveridge, L. Ontiveros 



118 



Clubs 




■n 1 


B b* ^^B^L ^^* '^(w ^Hft-^x n 


1 






Row 1: E. Schatz, K. Regan, M. Gephart. J. Gerig. A. Mannion. S. DiCecco 

Row 2: L. Sweney, A. VVormann. B. Prough. D. Fahj, N. Swartz, 

E. Venturella, C. Emerick, J. Strickland, Prof. Sevareid 



Row 1: J. Hoagland. R. Garr. S. Belanger 

Row 2: J. Richards, V. Wong, K. Lamp, C. Hurst, 

J. Besecker, M. Saul, L. Fr>, Prof. Bridge 

Row 3: A. Theofiles, L. Quigley, M. Cappos, B. Day, A. Rahtes, B. Patti, 

K, Zamietra, L. Critchfield, J. Ammirata, M. Jones, B. Martinez, D. Faust 



Clubs 



119 






Row 1: A. Vandegrift, K. Scanlan, C. Fisher, K. Young, J. McElwee, 

S. DiCecco; Row 2: A. Justice, A. Norris, C. Intoccia, A. Reardon, S. Sinclair, 

C. Sowers, L. Nygren, A. Grisi, K. Callalian; Row 3; O. Armstrong, 

E. Siarkievicz, S. Mortensen, L. James, J. Ketciien, A. Golas, K. Brown, 

M. Ponzio, C. Gustavsen, L. Herr, M. Preston; Row 4: A. Sciiramm, 

K. Parman, M. Sclieeler, A. Dressier, J. Young, K. Feagley, J. Richard, 

W. Lowers, A. Ferguson, E. Bauer, K. Speicher 



Row 1: A. Theofiles, V. Wong, K. Lamp, S. Belanger, L. Frj' 

Row 2: J. Hoagland, T. Kulp, L. Quigley, A. Rahtes, K. Zamietra, 

L. Critchfield, J. Ammirata, J. Besecker, Prof. Bridge 



1201 



Clubs 




academia 




liations 



The Education Club unites 
its members tiirougii social 
interactions to create a learning 
environment for prospective 
teachers and the surrounding 
community. It also provides 
an atmosphere in which future 
educators feel safe, accepted, 
and motivated to become 
successful teachers, regardless of 
county or state. 

Medicus' goal is to provide 
interest in health care, and to 
show relationships in treatment 
and illnesses, in addition to 
showing how these aspects are 
exposed in the medical world. 
_J The club provides opportunities 
for members to strengthen 
their resume as well as become 
more aware of the problems 
surrounding the vast population. 

Phi Beta Lambda is a national 
organization for college students 
who have an interest in business. 



The main objective of the 
group is to develop competent, 
aggressive business leaders. 
Opportunities for leadership 
development include: planning 
and implementing activities 
such as an etiquette seminar for 
seniors, a survey for the Chamber 
of Commerce, an economic 
education program for elementary 
students, a community service 
project for the March of Dimes, 
and co-sponsorship of the Career/ 
Leadership Speaker Series. 

Psi Chi is a national honor 
society whose purpose is to 
encourage, stimulate, and 
maintain excellence psychology, 
and to advance the science of 
psychology. The mission of Psi 
Chi is to create a well-rounded 
and educated, ethical, and socially 
responsible member committed 
to contributing to the science and 
profession of psychology. 





Row 1: C. Phan, E. Kassinger, S. Spulio, K. Braurigam 
Row 2: M. Miller, S. Healey, A. Markowicz, K. Drinker 



Row 1: E. Wise, K. Neider, K. Jones 
Ron 2: L. Nestor, G. Draguljic, S. Grotzinger 



Clubs \ 



121 



contributions 



i\iaing iL-towr| 



The Conestogan, Elizabethtown's 
yearbook and one of the college's 
oldest publications is a classic 
reminiscent collection of the past 
academic year. It is a student 
produced book and is sent home 
in the fall. The mission of the 
Conestogan is to facilitate a greater 
sense of community among the 
Elizabethtown College campus, 
to bring together more closely the 
various departments and events at 
the college, and to keep fresh in our 
memories each year of increased 
student activities and college spirit. 

Campus Residence Association 
(CRA) is a collaborative group of 
students who gather to represent 
the interests of the college's 
Residential Student Body on matters 
relating to on campus residences. 
CRA serves as a liaison between 
the Residential Student Body and 
the campus administration to 
improve the quality of campus 



living. They also work to create a 
strong sense of community among 
the student body through various 
programming functions. 

Circle K is a co-educational 
service and leadership development 
organization, organized and 
sponsored by the Kiwanis club. 
It is a self-governing organization 
that elects its own officers. 
Furthermore, Cricle K conducts its 
own meetings, determines its own 
service activities, and establishes its 
own dues structure. 

S.W.E.E.T. (Students Working 
to Entertain E-Town) provides 
social, cultural, recreational, 
and educational activities to 
Elizabethtown. S.W.E.E.T. provides 
an opportunity for leadership 
development through membership. 
The organization also serves as the 
primary programming resource 
to other organizations/clubs and 
departments at the College. 



X Circle li 



a% 





tZonestogan 




Row 1: R. Hoflierr, S. Vernaci, K. Smilh 
Row 2: B. Travers, J. Horstmann, A. Line, A. Farren 



Ron 1: R. Soranno, R. BrowTi, S. Brethauer 

Row 2: K. Tyler, R. Yearwood, L. Canzanese 

Row 3: M. Miller, S. Abemethy, S. Brown, J. Bayard 



1221 



Clubs 



X Conestogan 






Row 1: K. Snyder, S. Eddinger, K. Loy, B. Horner, K. Stamatopoulos, 

S. Stamatopoulos; Row 2: E. Lengel, K. Warriner, J. Hugus, A. Grisi; 

Row 3: A. Di'Fernandino, M. Cooney, N. Longobardi, A. Marchetti, 

S. Belanger, K. Parker, J. Young: Row 4: B. Hanlon, B. Steffy, K. Will, 

D. iVlcBeth, N. Andrew, B. Osterhaut; Row 5: L. Spitzer, A. Marfisi, 
J. Hoagland, J. Ruzzo, K. Castor, A. Smith, J. Baughman, B. Umberger 



Row 1: A. Kasinecz, C. Fusco, E. Mines, S. Schneider 

Ron 2: A. Marchetti, V. Pearson, J. Hudon, J. Hines 

Row 3: S. Falcone. R. Morgan, S. Juliano, R. Kelly 



Cliibs\ 



123 



'%€ International Club 



'^<>'\ 





ff^ 



IC Triathlon Team 



e>% 






Row 1: J. \Miitmore, L. Thornton, J. Gollup, J. Reilly 

Row 2; L. Briscoe, A. Nelson, M. Blevins, S. Lehman 

Row 3: A. Line, A. James, J. Donnelly, C. Hurst, S. Nelson 



Ron 1: B. Salanova. J. Kirkhoff, J. Hanisch, G. Montgomerie, 

S. Rajakaruna, C. Pettersson; Row 2: A. Babic, G. Jang, L Hulswlt, 

L Slettengren, S. Mosch, M. Andriesen, J. Lee: Row 3: T. Loewer, D. Cruz, 

W. vandenBerg, A^So_derberg,Jt.JHjprst, VV. Kiekens, M. Frenay, K. Matte l 



1241 



Clubs 



.,■ 



C K-9 Club 




Endeavors 



The K-9 Club is dedicated 
to tiie awareness that canines 
are loving, loyal, and intelligent 
animals that deserve a good 
home with a family willing to 
return the affection. The group 
raises money for the organization 
and useful causes determined 
by the club members. It also 
provides an outlet for canine 
lovers to converse about their 
beloved pets and their future 
career plans. 

The International Club gives 
the campus a chance to interact 
with others who are interested 
in learning more about different 
cultures and countries. The 
group is open to everyone. 
Community members from 
both the Gnited States and 
other countries are encouraged 
to intermingle in a social 
environment to experience the 
unique opportunities that exist in 



the ever-changing society. 

Noir, established in November 
2005, is the Black Student 
Organization of Elizabethtown 
College. The organization is 
designed to address the concerns 
and needs of the Black student 
population of the campus. The 
members also contribute as a 
service organization providing 
programming and education on 
Black history and culture from 
past generations to the current. 

The Elizabethtown Triathlon 
Team, which includes a 
combination of swimming, 
cycling and running, is about 
going faster, longer and harder. 
Individuals push themselves 
more than ever thought possible, 
while "tri-ing" new things and 
meeting great people at the same 
time. The team's goal is to bring 
the sport of a triathlon to Central 
Pennsylvania and E-town. 





Row 1: A. Bryant, D. Spurio, J. Riley 
Row 2: T. Burch, L. Hodas, T. Purnell 



Row 1: J. Richards, J. Russo, K. McCauley, C. Hosliins 

Row 2; J. Hanisch, J. Karkuff, S. Lanphier. J. Williams 

Row 3: J. Pollak, A. Dossin, S. Rutter 



Clubs 



125 



A Vigor r 



^.thletic Achievements 




Athletic Achievements 



'Whatever you can do, or dream you can, begin it. 

Boldness has genius, power and magic in it." 

-Johann Wolfgang von Goethe 



Athktics\^'^'^ 



*» *■" 



!JK^j2L 





Irilaie October, 2006 we 
again ran one of our best 
races of the season at 
the MAC Championships 
hosted by DeSales 
University, to nudge out 
Messiah College, and to 
extent our steak to eight 
straight conference titles! 



Coach Chris Stra 



yy 



Team Members (A-Z): B. Bear, D. Bresnahan, D. Cohen, S. Derkacz, 
P. Donovan, A. Dossin, T. Evensen, D. Qraybeal, M. Lund, J. Matula, E. Metz, 
J. Munnelly, G. Nicholas, D. Rulander, J. Slusser, R. St. Clair, J. Theobald, and 
E. Wojciechowski 



^^^lAMetics 




Mens Cross Country 
Event Score 



Capital City Classic 


pt 


Lebanon Valley Invitational 


yth 


James Madison Invitational 


4th 


Paul Short Invitational 


37th 


Dickinson Invitational 


3rd 


Elizabethtown Invitational 


2nd 


MAC Championship 


Mideast Regional 


gth 


Championship 





Men'sXC 



The running Blue Jays experi- 
enced a season full of accom- 
plishment. All the highlights 
of the 2006 fall season earned 
the team eleventh place in 
national rankings. The G.S. 
Track & Field and Cross Coun- 
try Coaches' Association delib- 
erated this title after the men 
defeated Messiah and Dickin- 
son at the Capital City Classic. 
Later in the season, the team 
placed first among Division 
II teams and fourth overall at 
the James Madison University 
Invitational. Individual achieve- 
ments of the 2006 season in- 
clude senior Patrick Donovan 
and sophomore Brandon Bear 
securing a spot on the All-Re- 



gion team. Donovan, also, was 
the seventh Blue Jay runner 
to place in the top 100 at the 
NCAA Division 111 Champion- 
ship meet. Ail-American Team 
honors went to Bear and senior 
Jason Theobald. This designa- 
tion is given to students whose 
cumulative GPA exceeds a 
3.49 and who place in the top 
25% of the field at the Mideast 
Regional Championships. The 
summit of the men's cross 
country team's season came in 
October at DeSales University. 
The men won their eighth con- 
secutive Middle Atlantic Con- 
ference Championship race. 
This victory secured E-town's 
longest-running dynasty. 




Athletics 



129 






wsm^mm 



Women' sXC 



The Lady Jay's training paid 
off in tlie 2006 season. A 
member of the top thirty-five 
nationally ranked teams, by 
the U.S. Track & Field and 
Cross Country Coaches' As- 
sociation (GSTFCCCA), the 
team began with Junior Erin 
Fisher's second place finish at 
the Capital City Classic. Fol- 
lowing this, the team nabbed 
the wining title at the DeSales 
Invitational. Success stories 
wrapped up the season. At the 
Middle Atlantic Conference 
Championships, E-town placed 
second and Fisher became the 
first Blue Jay MAC Individual 
Champion. This qualified her 
to compete in the NCAA Divi- 



sion 111 Championships. Fisher 
also made the All-Mideast Re- 
gion team along with sopho- 
more Tiffany Kulp who also re- 
ceived All-Mideast Region hon- 
ors. Three achievements ush- 
ered in the season's pinnacle. 
Senior Tara Fagan earned the 
2006 Middle Atlantic States 
Collegiate Athletic Corpora- 
tion Scholar-Athlete. The Lady 
Jays were named an All-Aca- 
demic Team by GSTFCCCA. 
The same association awarded 
five runners with All-American 
honors. This award recognizes 
athletes whose GPA is 3.5 or 
greater and who place in the 
top 25% of the field at the Mid- 
east Regional Championships. 





Women s Cross Country 
Event Scori 



Capital City Classic 
Lebanon Valley Invitational 
Waynesburg Invitational 
Dickinson Invitational 
DeSales Invitational 
Elizabethtown Invitational 
MAC Championship 

Mideast Regional 

Championship 
NCAA Division 111 

Championship 



4th 

2nd 

6* 

, 2"d 
4th 

31^ 



130 



Athletics 





At Regionals not only did 
we defeat Messiah by 
111 points, but ran well 
enough to qualify for the 
National Championship 
as an at-large team. 
2006 marked the second 
time in three years that 
the team competed at 
nationals! . 



Team Members (A-Z): A. Anderson, M. Bowler, E. Chappel, A. Daws, E. 
Delhi, T. Pagan, E. Fisher, S. Grove, J. Hanisch, S. Jones, T. Kulp, K. Lamp, S. 
Lanphier, F McClain, S. Merusi, A. Rahtes, M. Ryder, and M. VanDenHengel 



Coach Mike Dage 



y^ 



Athkiicsl ^•'^ 



wmm^W'-:< 




i bid to Nationals 
we were ready to dance. 
One more shot, one more 
time around. We finished 
with pride making it to the 
Sweet Sixteen Round in the 
NCAA tournament. It was 
a season of dreams, wins, 
losses, sweat, and tears - it 
was our time to shine - it was 
priceless. 



Jen Pechart, Senior 



y 



5 



Team Members (A-Z): M. Angstadt, L. Appleman, V. Bawell, C. Beck, 

K. Boone, W. Brown, K. Brown, K. Buchwald, K. Callaghan, S. Crimmel, 

L. deDufour, K. Diehl, N. Dougherty, A. Duval, M. Giardinelli, M. Gorman, 

L. Hannegan, S. Hickey, A. Marsala, J. Mastromarino, S. McFarland, A. Miles, 

H. Moody, B. Noon, J. Pechart, M. Policicchio, E. Reynolds, L. Rinck, 

S. Sementelli, C. Smith, K. Snyder, B. Spriggle, A. Town, T. Vogel, and M. White 



^^^AibMcs 




Field Hockey | 


Opponent 


Score Outcome | 


Misericordia 


3-0 


WIN 


Muhlenberg 


3-0 


WIN 


-ranklin & Marshall 


1-0 


WIN 


McDaniel 


2-1 


WIN 


DeSales 


6-1 


WIN 


Wilkes 


0-1 


LOSS 


Swarthmore 


4-0 


WIN 


Albright 


4-0 


WIN 


Messiah 


2-1 


WIN 


Widener 


2-1 


WIN 


King's (PA) 


4-3 


WIN 


Philadelphia Biblical 


2-0 


WIN 


Lebanon Valley 


1-2 


LOSS 


Moravian 


1-0 


WIN 


Scranton 


2-1 


WIN 


Susquehanna 


3-0 


WIN 


Goucher 


8-0 


WIN 


Juniata 


0-1 


LOSS 


Kean 


0-1 


LOSS 


Lebanon Valley 


1-5 


LOSS 


Lynchburg 


1-0 


WIN 


College of NJ 


0-5 


LOSS 


Final Record: 16-6 







F/£ldHockey 



It was quite a year for the 
Elizabethtown College Field 
Hockey team. The Blue 
Jays advanced to the NCAA 
tournament for the first 
time since 1988, and picked 
up their first victory in the 
NCAA tournament since the 
1987 season. The team fin- 
ished the season with a 16- 
6 overall record, and a 5-2 
mark in the Commonwealth 
Conference. Led by head 
coach Sharon Sweger, Eliz- 
abethtown was ranked as 
high as 11"" in the country 
in 2006. On September 27'^ 
the team pulled off a major 
upset by knocking off arch 
rival Messiah in overtime by 



a score of 2-1. Messiah was 
ranked *1 in the nation at 
the time of the game. Four 
members of the Elizabeth- 
town College field hockey 
team were named to the 
All-Commonwealth Confer- 
ence teams for the 2006 sea- 
son. Senior midfielder Laura 
Rinck earned a place on the 
First Team, and sophomore 
forward Megan Angstadt, se- 
nior defender Jenna Mastro- 
marino and senior midfielder 
Brandy Spriggle earned spots 
on the Second Team. Head 
coach Sharon Sweger was 
also named the Common- 
wealth Conference Coach of 
the Year. 




Athletics\ ^^^ 



^mmM:w-} 



Golf 



Before the season even 
began, the Elizabethtown Golf 
team was ranked 42"^* in Golf 
Digest's "Academics First" list 
for men. This list is complied 
to show those colleges and 
universities who have athletes 
who are excellent students 
first and golfers second. The 
Blue Jays had a tough season, 
but they never gave up. The 
team opened their season 
at the Fall Blue Jay Classic 
held at the Hershey Country 
Club East Course where they 
finished 12'^. Senior captain 
Bob Pyrz shot his best round 
with a score of 73. A month 
later, Pyrz set a new E- 
town golf record with a total 



score of 69 at the Franklin 
& Marshall Fall Invitational. 
Bob beat the old record by 
one stroke. Overall, the team 
placed 4'^ with the help of 
two first-years, Kurt Amen 
and John Krajsa. By the 
time the spring season came 
around, the team was singing 
a different tune. The Jays 
placed 3"^ at the Lebanon 
Valley Spring Tournament 
and 6^*" two days later at the 
Moravian College Spring 
Tournament. The team then 
went onto the Commonwealth 
Conference Championships 
held at Shawnee-on-Delaware, 
PA. The team placed 7'^ to 
finish out their 2007 season. 











Golf | 


Event 


Outcome 


Fall Blue Jay Classic 


12* of 12 


Moravian 


15*of2C 


Lebanon Valley 


19* of 24 
12*of le 


Susquehanna 


Franklin & Marshall 


4* of 15 


York Invitational 


4* of 10 


Gettysburg Invitational 


8* of 12 


Lebanon Valley 


y of 23 


Moravian 


6* of 20 


Spring Blue Jay Classic 


9* of 16 


Glenmaura Invitational 


9* of 12 


Commonwealth 


7* of 7 


Championships 





^^^lAthMcs 




e had a great season. 
We were a young team 
and Bob Pyrz's leadership 
pushed us in the right 
direction. 

John Krajsa, First-v| 



Team Members (A-Z): M. Albrycht, K. Amen, K. Foltz, H. Gross, J. Krajsa, B. 
Pyrz, M. Rapp, and M. Wagner 



Athletics 



135 



■M^^ 




i 



Though less than initially 
envisioned, the 1 1-5-3 record 
preserved a 55'^ consecutive 
year of winning soccer. No 
loss was by more than one 
goal! 

Coach Arthur "Skip" Roderick 



77 




Team Members (A-Z): A. Fieisher, W. Bunting, K. Christie, M. Diiier, W. 
Eaton, M. Elban, D. Fiaiierty, O. Friedrich, Z. Galbraith, R. Grabiai<, M. Heisel, 
J. Hoffman, B. Holt, B. Johnson, B. Kuppe, S. Maim, M. Mauger, M. McCabe, 
L. Mitchell, R Moore, J. Mullen, S. Petrosky, B. Raveling, B. Reichenbach, T. 
Reinmiller, J. Runyon, K. Schaeffer, G. Severini, A. Sinclair, G. Snow, J. Snyder, 
N. Stefanides, M. Terry, S. Tyrie, W. Van den Berg, E. Wardius, J. Warusz, and 
R. Winstanley 



136 



Athletics 




Men's Soccer | 


Opponent 


Score Ootcome 


MacMurray 


1-0 


'WIN 


Westminster (MO) 


2-2 


TIE 


Franklin & Marshall 


2-1 


WIN 


Wash. & Jefferson 


2-1 


WIN 


Stevens Tech (NJ) 


0-1 


LOSS 


Drew 


2-1 


WIN 


Susquehanna 


2-1 


WIN 


Lycoming 


0-1 


LOSS 


Albright 


1-1 


TIE 


Lebanon Valley 


4-0 


WIN 


Moravian 


0-1 


LOSS 


Gettysburg 


3-1 


WIN 


Widener 


0-1 


LOSS 


Juniata 


6-0 


WIN 


Wilkes 


1-0 


WIN 


Messiah 


0-1 


LOSS 


Messiah 


1-0 


WIN 


Susquehanna 


2-0 


WIN 


Hobart 


0-0 


TIE 


Final Record: 1 1-5-3 


1 



A^en'sSoccer 



The Men's Soccer team was 
brought together early on in 
their season with a visit to the 
training grounds of the Colum- 
bus crew on their way to Illinois 
for their opening tournament. 
There, they found the inspiration 
to work hard toward a great sea- 
son. The team started off on the 
right track after a dramatic first 
home game win against Franklin 
& Marshall for "The Boot" with a 
score of 2-1. In the Common- 
wealth Conference Semifinals, 
E-town shined. They defeated 
nationally number one-ranked 
Messiah College, 1-0, giving 
the Falcons their only loss of 
the season. This game was 
also memorable because it was 



Coach Skip Roderick's 400* ca- 
reer victory. Elizabethtown con- 
tinued on to their second Com- 
monwealth Conference title. De- 
feating Susquehanna Clniversity 
gave the men's team a bid in the 
NCAA Division III tournament. 
E-town faced Hobart College 
in the first round of the tourna- 
ment. The game went into two 
overtimes with a score of 0-0 
and forced a penalty kick shoot- 
out where Hobart out shot Eliza- 
bethtown 5-3. Michael Terry 
and Wes Bunting were named 
to the All-Commonwealth Con- 
ference First Team while Bren- 
nan Reichenbach, Rick Win- 
stanley and A.J. Fleisher were 
named to the Second Team. 




y4f/j/etics. 



137 



Woman'sSoccer 



From the very beginning, the 
Women's soccer team had 
high expectations for their 
upcoming season. They 
knew it was going to take 
hard work and team co- 
hesiveness to obtain their 
three main goals: beat their 
number one rival Messiah, 
become MAC Champs, and 
make it to the MCAA play- 
offs. The women's new mot- 
to for their team "hold the 
rope" began during the start 
of the season. They were 
each given a piece of rope to 
tie to their soccer bags to re- 
mind them that if one piece 
of the rope began to fray 
off that it was going to be a 



lot easier for other teams to 
break the rope and the team 
as a whole. Their most mem- 
orable moment of the season 
was beating Messiah 1-0 on 
Messiah's home field. The 
fans were amazing and the 
girls left everything they had 
on the field and knew this is 
what they had been working 
for all season. Not only did 
the Women's soccer team ac- 
complish all of their top three 
goals, but they even made it 
to the Sweet 16 in the NCAA 
playoffs. And their very own 
head coach, Barry Dohner, 
was named the Mid-Atlantic 
Region Coach of the Year for 
NCAA Division 111. 





138 



Athletics 



Women s Soccer 


Opponent 


Score Ootcome 


Grsinus 


1-0 


WI^ 


Stevens Tech 


0-0 


TIE 


Smith 


2-0 


wir 


Rowan 


0-1 


LOS 


Scranton 


3-1 


wir 


York 


1-3 


LOS 


Lycoming 


3-0 


WIN 


Gettysburg 


1-2 


LOs; 


Lebanon Valley 


2-0 


wir 


Delaware Valley 


2-0 


wir 


Moravian 


3-1 


wir 


Albright 


4-0 


wl^ 


Widener 


5-2 


wir 


Haverford 


1-1 


I'lt: 


Juniata 


3-0 


wir^ 


Susquehanna 


2-2 


LOSS 


Messiah 


1-2 


Widener 


2-0 


WIN- 


Messiah 


1-0 


wirfl 


Richard Stockton 


3-2 


wirw 


Montclair State 


1-0 


WIN^ 


Virginia Wesleyan 
Final Record: 14-5-2 


0-1 


LOSS 





■H--' 





ream Members (A-Z): M. Angstadt, L. Appleman, V. Bawell, C. Beck, 

i. Boone, W. Brown, K. Brown, K. Buchwald, K. Callaghan, S. Crimmel, 

-. deDufour, K. Diehl, N. Dougherty, A. Duval, M. Giardinelli, M. Gorman, 

.. Hannegan, S. Hickey, A. Marsala, J. Mastromarino, S. McFarland, A. Miles, 

i Moody, B. Noon, J. Pechart, M. Policicchio, E. Reynolds, L. Rinck, 

X Sementelli, C. Smith, K. Snyder, B. Spriggle, A. Town, T. Vogel, and M. White 



Our team worked long 
and hard for three 
months. We went into 
every practice and game 
with the determination to 
strive toward excellence. 
Mot only were we MAC 
Champs, but we found 
ourselves among the top 
1 6 teams in the country for 
Division 3 soccer. 



Erin Taraschi, Junior, 



py 



AthleticsV^^ 










ason, our team 
was battle-tested; we 
liked to win, but we 
also liked the fight. We 
stuck together and 
accomplished many great 
things, individually and as 
a team. That makes me 
proud to be a part of this 
team. 

Stacy Shapiro, Senior 




Team Members (A-Z): S. Dougherty, N. Jamieson, H. Lander, C. Martinez, 
S. Petry, J. Russell, S. Shapiro, E. Smith, E. Swarr, and A. Yu 



^^^lAMefics 




Women s Tennis | 


Opponent 


Score Outcome 


Susquehanna 


8-1 




-ranklin & Marshall 


5-4 


WIM 


Scranton 


8-1 


WIN 


Juniata 


8-1 


WIN 


Moravian 


6-3 


WIN 


Mbright 


9-0 


WIN 


Johns Hopkins 


1-8 


LOSS 


Messiah 


9-0 


WIN 


Lebanon Valley 


8-1 


WIN 


Penn State - 


9-0 


WIN 


Behrend 






Grove City 


7-2 


WIN 


Dickinson 


6-3 


WIN 


_ebanon Valley 


5-0 


WIN 


Goucher 


9-0 


WIN 


Moravian 


4-5 


LOSS 


La Salle 


5-4 


WIN 


Washington (MD) 


5-4 


WIN 


Drew 


6-0 


WIN 


Muhlenberg 


5-4 


WIN 


Mary Washington 
Final Record: 17-3 


0-9 


LOSS 







Wo/vien'sTennis 



The Elizabethtown Women's ten- 
nis team opened up the 2006 
season with a strong 8-1 win 
over Commonwealth Conference 
rival Susquehanna University. A 
few matches later, E-town bested 
Juniata College 8-1. With this 
match, senior Heather Lander 
won her 1 00'*^ career match com- 
bined between singles and dou- 
bles. Lander is only the second 
Blue Jay to accomplish this goal. 
At the Commonwealth Confer- 
ence team championship tour- 
nament held at Elizabethtown 
College in October, the Blue Jays 
made it to the championship 
match where they competed 
against Moravian College. After 
battling for almost five hours, the 



^^^^^W^y -~ III n^^^^ 

Wf \ 

Am 



Blue Jays and the Greyhounds 
were in a 4-4 draw when dark- 
ness fell. The match finally was 
completed over a week later. 
The Blue Jays fell to Moravian to 
become Commonwealth Confer- 
ence runner-up. E-town's final 
match was on the road at the 
University of Mary Washington 
where the Blue Jays fell to the 
nationally number 10 ranked 
team, 9-0. Elizabethtown had 
three tennis players named to the 
All-Commonwealth Conference 
teams; Stacy Shapiro made the 
First Team and Heather Lander 
and Emily Swarr made the Sec- 
ond Team. Furthermore, Head 
coach Matt Helsel was named the 
conference's Coach of the Year. 




Athletics\ 



141 



Volleyball 



The Elizabethtown College Vol- 
leyball team posted an impres- 
sive 26-7 overall record, and 6- 
1 mark in the Commonwealth 
Conference in 2006. The Blue 
Jays advanced to the confer- 
ence championship game for 
the first time since the 1995 
season. Although the team 
lost to eventual national cham- 
pion Juniata in the game, the 
Blue Jays had an extraordinary 
season. Season highlights in- 
clude the squad defeating Com- 
monwealth Conference rival 
Lebanon Valley for the first time 
since 1998, and going undefeat- 
ed during their Fall Break trip to 
St. Thomas, U.S. Virgin Islands. 
Elizabethtown qualified for the 



conference playoffs for the third 
season in a row. Junior middle 
hitter Kelly Downs was named 
to the ESPN The Magazine 
Academic Ail-American Sec- 
ond Team; becoming the first 
Elizabethtown College volleyball 
player ever to become an Aca- 
demic All- American. In addition 
to her Academic All-American 
honor. Downs was also named 
to the First Team of the All- 
Commonwealth Conference 
Team. Junior outside hitter 
Ashley Whitmarsh was chosen 
for Second Team. Head Coach 
Randall Kreider, in his fifth year 
at Elizabethtown, was voted the 
conference's Coach of the Year 
for the first time. 





142 



Athletics 



Volleyball 




Opponent 


Score OaTconi 


McDanie! 


3-0 


wir 


Richard Stockton 


-3-1 
il-3 
■ 3-0 


wir 


Shippensburg 


LOS 


Johns Hopkins 


wir 


Richard Stockton 


3-1 


wl^ 


Gettysburg 


3-2 


wir 


Seton Hill 


3-2 


win 


Moravian 


3-1 


wir 


Millersville 


3-1 


wir 


Widener 


3-0 


wir 


Wilkes 


H3-0 


wir 


Mitchell 


■ 3-0 


wir 


Wesleyan 


■ 3-1 


wir 


Scranton 


■ ^-3 


LOS 


Lebanon Valley 


■3-0 


WI^ 


York (PA) 


3-1 


wih 


Lycoming 


3-0 


wir 


Albright 


3-1 


WI^ 


Wooster 


3-0 


wir 


Medaille 


3-0 


wir 


Hiram 


0-3 


LOS 


Carnegie Mellon 


2-3 


LOS 


Messiah 


3-2 


wir 


CI. of the Virgin Islands 


3-0 


wir 


Susquehanna 


3-1 


wir 


DeSales 


3-0 


wir 


Juniata 


3-0 


wir 


Eastern 


3-2 


wir 


Lycoming 
Marymount 


3-0 


wl^ 


3-1 


WIfv 


Franklin & Marshall 


1-3 


LUbS 


Moravian 


3-0 


wir4 


Juniata 


0-3 


LOSal 


Final Record: 26-7 









We couldn't have asked 
for a better season! We 
finished 26-7, runner-up 
in conference playoffs, 
and ranked 5th in the 
region. We were very 
successful and look to 
dominate next season! 



f'eam Members (A-Z): K. Deals, K. Downs, K. Duckworth, S. Hihn, K. 
'Cassis, C. Kidwell, M. Monahan, K. Perry, K. Scanlan, J. Schirmer, R Tanner, S. 
\/asserman, and A. Whitmarsh 



Stacey Wasserma: 
Junior 



99 



Afbkticsl^^^ 



■^PfmMM^M"'^-: 




lis year's team again 
— exemplified what Blue Jay 
Basketball stands for, high 
intensity and outstanding 
teamwork. Although our 
record was not as stellar 
as we would have liked, 
we were always extremely 
competitive and pushed 
our opponent to the 
highest limit possible. 



Coach Bob Schlosi 



77 



Team Members (A-Z): G. Brizek, M. Church, J. Dirago, C. Fairbanks, R. 
Fusaro, B. Goodwin, J. Houseai, N. Kennedy, K. Kieres, L. Ledyard, B. Orr, C. 
Piersoi, B. Rodgers, R Schaffer, M. Schatzmann, and B. Schlosser 



144 



Athletics 




Men s Basketball | 


Opponent 


Score Outcome 


Penn State- 


84-23 




Harrisburg 






Ohio rSorthern 


60-76 


LOSS 


Lycoming 


74-77 


LOSS 


Neumann 


69-72 


LOSS 


Susquehanna 


84-79 


WIM 


Lebanon Valley 


73-79 


LOSS 


Millersville 


59-96 


LOSS 


King's (PA) 


84-71 


WIN 


Rutgers-Camden 


75-70 


WIN 


Gettysburg 


70-64 


WIN 


Rutgers-Newark 


87-73 


WIN 


Messiah 


44-53 


LOSS 


Albright 


78-81 


LOSS 


Juniata 


68-74 


LOSS 


Moravian 


74-82 


LOSS 


Widener 


65-70 


LOSS 


Albright 


73-81 


LOSS 


Susquehanna 


84-74 


WIN 


Lebanon Valley 


67-62 


WIN 


Juniata 


51-63 


LOSS 


Widener 


53-69 


LOSS 


Messiah 


59-70 


LOSS 


Moravian 


88-69 


Wl« 


Final Record: 9-15 




1 



Men'sBasketball 



Even though their record of 9-15 
was the lowest overall win total 
since the 1981-1982 season and 
they missed the conference play- 
offs for the first time since the 
1994-1995 season, the 2006- 
2007 season was not all bad for 
the Elizabethtown College Men's 
Basketball team. Led by seniors 
Luke Ledyard, Brian Goodwin, 
Kris Kieres, Greg Brizek, and 
Rob Fusaro, the Blue Jays were 
a scrappy bunch who played 
their hearts out every time they 
stepped onto the court. Team 
chemistry and togetherness 
were also essential compo- 
nents of the 2006-2007 season. 
The team was also able to pull 
off many impressive victories 



throughout the season. One of 
the highlights was an 87-73 win 
over Rutgers-Newark on the first 
day of the Catholic Gniversity of 
America Classic. Rutgers-New- 
ark had just one loss coming into 
the game, which was tightly con- 
tested. The February 3"* come- 
from-behind victory over confer- 
ence rival Lebanon Valley was 
another high point in the season. 
Playing in front of a large and en- 
thusiastic crowd, the Blue Jays 
stormed back from a halftime 
deficit and knocked off Lebanon 
Valley 67-62. After an up and 
down season, the Blue Jays are 
looking forward to getting back 
among the Commonwealth Con- 
ference elite next season. 




Athletics] ^^^ 



Women 'sBasketball 



It was a bittersweet season 
for the Women's Basketball 
team at Elizabethtown Col- 
lege. With nearly half of the 
team being first-year students, 
this team was quite young. 
The season started off with 
wins over Neumann and Row- 
an and a setback against Im- 
maculata. But the Lady Jays 
bounced back on the road 
against Lycoming and a close 
victory over Susquehanna at 
home. The E-town women 
achieved a remarkable feat 
during the season where they 
became the first NCAA Divi- 
sion 111 women's basketball 
program ever to earn 900 all- 
time victories with a 76-56 



home win over Trinity Col- 
lege (CT). This accomplish- 
ment was overshadowed by 
the four game losing streak 
that followed. In a victorious 
game against Widener, junior 
Audrey Hitz led the Blue Jays 
in rebounds with 19, the high- 
est single-game total by a Blue 
Jay since 1994. The women's 
team ended the season with 
a 13-11 record. Junior Erin 
Walton was named to the All- 
Commonwealth Conference 
First Team and the D3hoops. 
com All-Middle Atlantic Re- 
gion Second Team. The Lady 
Jays promise to be the team 
to beat next season as they 
continue to grow. 





^^^\AthM 



•cs 



Women's Basketball | 


Opponent 


Score OaTCOMi 


Neumann 


74-49 


wirl 


Rowan 


73-67 


wirr 


Immaculata 


65-79 


LOSS 


Lycoming 


77-71 


WIN 


Susquehanna 


49-47 


WIN 


Lebanon Valley 


56-65 


LOSS 


Rutgers-Camden 


75-58 


WIN 


Briarcliffe 


84-34 


WIN 


Newport News 


62-64 


LOSS 


Apprentice 






Trinity (CT) 


76-56 


WIN 


Messiah 


46-64 


LOSS 


Albright 


38-58 


LOSS 


Juniata 


64-76 


LOSS 


Moravian 


48-66 


LOSS 


York (PA) 


64-60 


WIN 


Widener 


67-64 


WIN 


Albright 


45-73 


LOSS 


Susquehanna 


60-59 


WIN 


Lebanon Valley 


56-63 


LOSS 


Juniata 


62-57 


WIN 


Franklin & Marshall 


78-54 


WIN 


Widener 


63-54 


WIN 


Messiah 


53-76 


LOSS 


Moravian 

Final Record: 13-11 


85-101 


LOSS. 







;«-? 





Team Members (A-Z): J. DePompeo, M. Fitzpatrick, A. Hitz, A. Jury, 
C. Kofeldt, J. Montague, M. Quinn, A. Reid, M. Romano, J. Schiefer, 
A. Toczylowski, and E. Walton 



We were able to have a 
winning season with a 
13-11 record. But nnore 
importantly the team was 
able to win the 900'*" game 
for an NCAA Division 111 
record. It was like winning 
a National Championship. 
Anytime a program breaks 
an NCAA record it is a 
credit to the total program 
at Elizabethtown College. 



Coach Yvonne Kau 



ffrnan .^^ 

77 



Athletics 



147 



'm^M-'M'''^: 




Daniel McGuigan, Junior 



Team Members (A-Z): Q. Betz, D. DiObilda, T. Donahue, M. Drob, A. Keenan, 
W. Kostyak, P. Matlack, D. McGuigan, C. Miller, M. Nelson, K. O'Hara, D. 
Provence, J. Rose, R. Schutz, and K. Smedman 



148 



Athletics 




1 ^ l-#- 


. 




Men s Swimming 


Opponent 


Score Outcome 


Dickinson 


52-152 


LOSS 


York (PA) 


77-127 


LOSS 


Lycoming 


49-46 


WIN 


Wash. & Jefferson 


26-28 


LOSS 


King's (PA) 


97-65 


WIM 


Susquehanna 


90-111 


LOSS 


Lebanon Valley 


118-86 


WIN 


Franklin & Marshall 


155 


8* of 9 


Invitational 






Washington (MD) 


65-121 


LOSS 


Drew 


103-77 


WIN 


Albright 


73-107 


LOSS 


McDaniel 


42-53 


LOSS 


Scranton 


78-100 


LOSS 


Widener 


71-118 


LOSS 


MAC 


324 


5* of 10 


Championships 






Final Record: 4-9 













/VIen'sSwimming 



The Elizabethtown Men's 
Swimming team had their 
ups and downs during their 
2006-2007 season. In their 
home opener, the Jays fell to 
Dickinson College. Four days 
later, the team lost to York 
College. Although the team 
lost as a whole, there were a 
few individual victories for E- 
town. Sophomore Christopher 
Miller broke the school record 
for the men's 1000 freestyle in 
10:35.61, nearly 15 seconds 
faster than the previous record. 
And first-year Matt Drob won 
the mens 50 yard freestyle in 
22.97 seconds. The team left 
for winter break and returned 
ready to defeat their opponents. 



The Blue Jays opened 2007 
with a victory over Middle 
Atlantic Conference rival 
Drew Gniversity, 103-77. 
The men's team attended 
the 2007 Middle Atlantic 
Conference Championships at 
the Wilkes-Barre, PA Catholic 
Youth Center in February. 
Christopher Miller became 
the Elizabethtown men's 
team's first MAC Champion 
since 2003 with a final time 
of 4:47.49 in the men's 500 
freestyle. The men's medley 
relay, comprised of Miller, 
first-year Tim Donahue, junior 
Darren DiObilda, and first-year 
Matthew Drob, brought home 
silver with a time of 3:37.26. 




Atbhu-sl^"^^ 







Women sSwiMMiNG 



The 2006-2007 Elizabeth- 
town College Women's Swim 
team achieved success on 
many levels this season. With 
the addition of strong first- 
year swimmers, the team had 
hopes of being back in the 
championship race. Although 
they finished their regular 
season with a losing record of 
4-10, they went to the three 
day Middle Atlantic Confer- 
ence Championships in Feb- 
ruary and brought home eight 
medals, three second team 
All-MAC performances and 
finished sixth out of eleven 
times. But their greatest suc- 
cess this season can not be 
found on the books, it's the 



bond they formed with each 
other. Senior captain, Keeley 
Trumbo said, "One thing I 
consider special about this 
team is that we are a family, 
it's difficult to mention spe- 
cific people and their accom- 
plishments because this team 
doesn't operate that way." 
Keeley added, "It is an unbe- 
lievable feeling to be stand- 
ing behind a block, nervous 
beyond words, and see at the 
other end of the pool a sea of 
blue t-shirts from Elizabeth- 
town College screaming and 
cheering your name. That is 
a team. And that is what the 
Etown women's swimming is 
all about. " 





Dickinson 


38-166 


LOSS 


York (PA) 


88-115 


LOSS 


Lycoming 


29-66 


LOSS 


Wash. & Jefferson 


26-68 


LOSS 


King's (PA) 


108-78 


WIN 


Susquehanna 


108-95 


WIM 


Lebanon Valley 


117-86 


WIN 


Franklin & Marshall 


88 


ll'^of 


Invitational 






Washington (MD) 


65-139 


LOSS 


Drew 


116-75 


WIN 


Albright 


94-105 


LOSS 


McDaniel 


45-50 


LOSS 


Juniata 


88-108 


LOSS 


Scranton 


86.5-104.5 


LOSS 


Widener 


83.5-108.5 


LOSS 


MAC 


344 


6* of 11 


Championships 


^B^ 


^^H 


Final Record: 4-10 





^^^\Athletics 





E-town swimming was 
"^ finally a force to reckon 
with this year! Being on a 
pool deck with hundreds 
of screaming fans is quite 
a rush, and it was great to 
share all those moments 
with such wonderful girls 
as my teammates. 



Team Members (A-Z): S. Berry, J. Brizek, S. Crimmel, G. Geiger, K. Geiger, 
J. Hanisch, E. Hendel, D. Hopkins, T. Ison, L. Kollmeier, L. Krieger, C. Nutini, 
L. Quigley, S. Rich, L, Riley, C. Serpico, K, Trumbo, J. VanderWerff, E. Walker, 
iL. Walker, and E. Zhou 



Keeley Trumbo, Senior 



5 



Athletics 



151 



•.?.mMmM^-'^ 




4 



The time I shared with 
my teammates on and off 
the mat was extremely 
special to me. The team 
will only get better from 
here on out, because 
the fresh attitude that 
everyone brings into the 
room day in and day out 
is incredible. 

Wayne Hummer, Senior 



E 



LIZABETHTOW 





Team Members (A-Z): R Achilles, T. Bartholomew, F. Bertossi, R. Bozart, 

J. Campolongo, P. Connor, B. Croswell, M. Daub, B. Epps, D. Foran, D. Gavin, 

J. Heisey, J. Herbert, W. Hummer, T. Katzaman, M. Lussier, J. Martin, 

C. McCooey, R. Mount, E. Rhoads, D. Sharp, K. Staulters, M. Torresani, 

J. Warusz, and D. Winegar 



1521 



Athletics 




Wrestling 
Opponent Score Ootcome 



King's (PA) 


107 


7* of 12 


Johns Hopkins 


26-12 


WIN 


York Invitational 


30 


6* of 11 


Delaware Valley 


13-30 


LOSS 


Stevens Tech (MJ) 


16-18 


LOSS 


NYU 


15-20 


LOSS 


Muhlenberg 


37-7 


WIN 


Messiah 


28-12 


WIN 


Gettysburg 


32-18 


WIN 


Wheaton Pete 


25 


19"^ of 29 


Wilison Invitational 






Kutztown 


7-33 


LOSS 


King's (PA) 


14-28 


LOSS 


Lycoming 


19-16 


WIN 


Wilkes 


21-16 


WIN 


Midwest Regional 
Final Record: 6-5 


42 


10"^ of 15 


1 









Wrestling 



The Elizabethtown College Wres- 
tling team started started off their 
2006-2007 season at the Wash- 
ington & Jefferson open where 
four first-year students placed in 
their respective weight catego- 
ry; Eric Rhoads at 133 pounds, 
Bud Croswell at 149 pounds, 
Brett Epps at 174 pounds, and 
Tim Katzaman at heavyweight. 
These first-years, in addition to 
an unprecedented 14 others, 
helped the Blue Jays win their 
home opener against John Hop- 
kins University. A few weeks lat- 
er, E-town took down rival Messi- 
ah College 28-12 with the help of 
junior Peter Achilles who pinned 
his opponent in 3:39. Then at 
184 pounds, Etown first-year 



Josh Herbert pinned his Falcon 
opponent in 5:45. Less than a 
week later, Elizabethtown defeat- 
ed Gettysburg in a home match 
32-18. Elizabethtown's Brett 
Epps needed only 1 9 seconds to 
pin his opponent at 1 74 pounds 
and Josh Herbert followed with 
another pin for E-town at 184 
pounds, taking only 4:41. The 
team met Lycoming College the 
first week of February and hand- 
ed them a loss. The men won 
with a score of 19-16. The win 
over Lycoming gave the team 
its highest dual match win total 
since the 1999-00 season. The 
team was also ranked sixth in 
the nation in grade point average 
this season. 




Athletics 



153 






Baseball 



The Elizabethtown College 
Baseball team entered the 
2007 season with very high 
expectations. After winning 
the Commonwealth Conference 
and advancing to the NCAA 
tournament in 2006, the 2007 
Blue Jays had a tough act to 
follow. With new head coach 
Cliff Smith leading the way, 
the team returned 17 players 
from the championship squad 
and did not disappoint in 2007. 
The Blue Jays advanced to the 
conference tournament for the 
ninth consecutive year, and put 
themselves in great position 
to repeat as conference 
champions. The baseball team 
became the first Elizabethtown 



College athletic team to reach 
the 1,000 all-time victory 
plateau with a come from 
behind victory over Albright on 
March 31". Another season 
highlight occurred on April 14* 
when Sam Heaps tossed a no- 
hitter in an 11-0 win against 
conference rival Juniata. For 
his accomplishment. Heaps 
was named Commonwealth 
Conference Pitcher of the 
Week. Playing in beautiful 
Kevin Scott Boyd Stadium, 
the Blue Jays have established 
themselves as a powerhouse 
in the Commonwealth 
Conference, and the program 
will continue to be one of the 
top in the region. 



r" 

c 
c' . 


'^^Bk 








^' 




mm 


iM* 







154 



Athletics 



Baseball 
Opponent Score Outcome 



Shenandoah 

Shenandoah 

Westminster (PA 

Westminster (PA 

Grslnus 

Bethany 

Eastern 

Bethany 

LaRoche 

Yori< (PA) 

Lebanon Valley 

Lebanon Valley 

Lebanon Valley 

Rowan 

Albright 

Albright 

Albright 

York^PA) 

Messiah 

Susquehanna 

Susquehanna 

Susquehanna 

Messiah 

Messiah 

Juniata 

Juniata 

Juniata 

Widener 

Widener 

Widener 

Arcadia 

Moravian 

Moravian 

Moravian 

Messiah 

Widener 

Widener 

Widener 

Johns Hopkins 

Wilkes 

The College of NJ 

Final Record: 23-18 



0-3 


-O^ 


0-2 


O^a 


3-5 


_OS3 


4-3 


W 1 


6-4 


W N 


5-4 


w s 


2-9 


w s 


2-0 


WN 


6-4 


W S 


0-2 


Losg 


4-3 


wis: 


13-5 


Wi->1 




WIN 


-5 


LOSS 


5-6 


LOSS 




WN^ 


3-2 


W s 


4-15 


LOSS 


6-11 


LOSS 


8-7 


w s 


1-0 


W s 


5-1 


W ^ 


19-0 


w •^ 


6-18 


LOSS 


:5-6 


WN 


1-0 


WN 


1--} 


LOSS 


5-4 


WIN 


1-7 


LOSS 


0-5 


LOSS 


1-4 


LOS3 




winI 


2-6 




0-5 


OSSi 


5-3 


WIN 


9-4 


WIS 


2-9 


LOSS 


12-1 


WIN 


4-5 


LOSS 


4-2 


WIN 


1-3 


LOSS 




feam Members (A-Z): J. Auman, R. Barrett, J. Cox, M. Donahue, R. Francis, 
\ Hartzell, S. Heaps, T, Hoffman, K. Kensinger, B. Kiernan, M. Kutz, D, Lauletta, 
\. Mees, C. Minakowski, J. Morris, T. Semanek, A. Sheibley, S. Siiuleski, 
i. Smith, S. Snyder, J. Urban, D. Viehdorfer, M. Vinagro, B. Watson, 
3, Whetham, E. Whetham, and R. White 



The Elizabethtown College 
baseball team was led by 
a strong and successful 
senior class. Senior captains 
Dean Whetham, Tyler 
Hoffman, Ryan White, and 
Mike Donahue led a team 
dedicated to hard work, 
commitment and class. This 
senior class made 3 playoff 
appearances in their first 3 
years and also won the 2006 
Commonwealth Conference 
championship. 

Coach Cliff Smith 



95 



Af/jMc-s\ ^^^ 







The year was a fun filled 
rollercoaster ride with 
triumphant victories and 
bitter losses. Although 
we are a fairly young 
teann, we definitely put 
ourselves out there as 
a force to be reckoned 
with. 



Jessica Russ, Senior 



y 



5 



Team Members (A-Z): R. Allard, S. Church, L. Dressier, A. Gordon, M. Guzik, 
L. Hoover. M. Keeler, A. Lee, M. Martin, H. Martin, A. Merrifield, K. Moose, 
M. Ottey, J. Russ, R Tanner, K. Thon, and M. Tooley 



i56| 



Athletics 




z^-^ 



Softball | 


Opponent 


Score Outcome 


Mary Washington 
Tri-State 


3-8 


LOSS 


2-11 


LOSS 


Alverno (Wl) 


14-2 


WIN 


Worcester Polytech 


2-5 


LOSS 


(J. of Dubuque 


0-1 


LOSS 


St. John Fisher 


10-1 


WIN 


Roci<ford (IL) 


10-1 


WIN 


Rensselaer Polytech 


6-5 


WIN 


Albright 


2-0 


WIN 


Albright 


5-4 


WIN 


Franklin & Marshall 


1-8 


LOSS 


Franklin & Marshall 


3-0 


WIN 


Gettysburg 


0-4 


LOSS 


Gettysburg 


0-4 


LOSS 


Lebanon Valley 


3-4 


LOSS 


Lebanon Valley 


3-0 


WIN 


York (PA) 


9-0 


WIN 


York (PA) 


2-7 


LOSS 


Messiah 


3-4 


LOSS 


Messiah 


1-3 


LOSS 


Juniata 


6-1 


WIN 


Juniata 


8-3 


WIN 


Susquehanna 


5-1 


WIN 


Susquehanna 


2-3 


LOSS 


Moravian 


3-1 


WIN 


Moravian 


1-4 


LOSS 


Wilkes 


0-2 


LOSS 


Wilkes 


12-4 


WIN 


Widener 


3-5 


LOSS 


Widener 


2-0 


WIN 


Albright 


8-3 


WIN 


Moravian 


0-2 


LOSS 


Messiah 


1-2 


: LQSS„ 


Final Record: 16-17 







Softball 



The returning players from 
the 2006 Softball squad 
worked hard to ensure that 
the 2007 season would not be 
a disappointment. The Blue 
Jays got off to a strong start 
on their Spring Break trip to 
Fort Myers, Florida, and the 
momentum carried over once 
the team returned home and 
began its Commonwealth 
Conference schedule. The 
Softball team matched its win 
total from the previous sea- 
son on March 3P' with a 3-0 
win over Lebanon Valley, and 
surpassed the 2006 mark on 
April 2"'^ after blowing out 
York by a score of 9-0. The 
Blue Jays showed heart and 



determination while possess- 
ing tremendous team chem- 
istry in 2007. A good mix of 
talented freshman and expe- 
rienced upperclassmen made 
for a much improved team. 
Senior centerfielder Kelli Thon 
had another stellar year. She 
made her case to be named to 
the All-Commonwealth Con- 
ference Team for the fourth 
consecutive year. Junior 
pitcher Alex Lee was solid on 
the rubber, consistently giving 
the team a chance to win. Af- 
ter a successful 2007 season, 
the Blue Jay softball program 
is on the rise, and ready to 
take the Commonwealth Con- 
ference by storm. 




I1 f^i 

Athktics\^^' 



■-.iy.-:---; 



Men'sLacrosse 



With nearly half the team being 
first-year students, many people 
would say the 2006-2007 Eliza- 
bethtown Men's Lacrosse team 
was in a rebuilding year. But 
the team was coming off of their 
third consecutive appearance at 
the Middle Atlantic Conference 
Semi-finals in the 2006 season 
and wanted to stay on top. The 
Blue Jays opened their season 
with a big win over Saint Vincent 
College at home, 13-8. E-town 
out-shot the Bearcats 38-28 
and held a 38-28 advantage in 
ground balls. Elizabethtown fell 
to nationally ranked Washington 
(MD) in their first away game, 
16-2. The men's team did not 
let this loss keep them down. E- 



town responded with a five game 
winning streak besting Miser- 
cordia, Widener, Drew, King's 
(PA), and Immaculata. An away 
match against Messiah took the 
best of the team where they fell 
5-11. The men's team qualified 
for the MAC playoffs as the *2 
seed. In the Semi-finals, Wid- 
ener slipped by the Blue Jays in 
a 5-9 loss. Seniors Frankie Puz- 
zangara and Frank Cacia and ju- 
nior Gary Senese were named to 
the AII-A^C First Team, while 
junior Eric Peifer and first-year 
Aaron Weber earned places on 
the All-MAC Second Team. 
Puzzangara was also named the 
MAC Player of the Year for the 
second year in a row. 





-^ lAihkfics 



Men s Lacrosse 




Opponent 


Score Outcome, 


Saint Vincent 


13-8 


WIN : 


Washington (MD) 


2-16 


LOSS 


Misericordia 


19-3 


wir^ 
wirfl 


Widener 


9-7 


Drew 


12-8 


WIN 


King's (PA) 


9-5 


WIN 


Immaculata 


12-5 


WIN 


Messiah 


5-11 


LOSS 


Susquehanna 


9-8 


WIN 


FDG-Florham 


7-8 


LOSS 


Lycoming 


8-9 


LOSS 


Moravian 


16-4 


WIN 


Scranton 


10-3 


wirtf 


DeSales 


14-9 


w« 


Widener 


5-9 


LOSS 


Final Record: 10-5 




1 






' V V V "^ , 






I feel the whole Men's 
Lacrosse team performed 
extremely well this season. 
We were aggressive during 
practices and even more 
aggressive during our 
games. Overall, the team 
had a good year. 



"earn iv\einbers (A-Z): B. Bell, S. Berman, F. Cacia, C. Day, J. Day, 
I. Dougherty, M. Feity, B. Freed, D. Hinder, K. Huckle, R Levengood, J. Long, 
Machir, R. McCafferty, Z. Miller, J. Murphy-Cabell, E. Peifer, F. Puzzangara, 
I Robinson, M. Ruby, C. Schuch, C. Senese, G. Senese, K. Staulters, A. Wagner, 
V. Weber, and B. Whitconnb 



Andrew Wagner, 
Sophomore 



95 



Athletics 



159 



■Jf'-.'^vD 




C4i 



e women s lacrosse 
team had a record-breaking 
season. We shattered 
the school's wins record, 
set numerous individual 
marks, and managed to 
clinch the top seed in 
2007's MAC playoffs after 
being the sixth and final 
seed in the tournament 
during 2006. This season 
won't soon be forgotten! 




Amanda Reid, Junior 



160 



77 



Team Members (A-Z): J. Brown, M. Byrnes, K. Caprinolo, K. Chuba, K. Foley, 
A. Ford, S. Gilson, C. Goetting, J. Hawkins, K. Kozak, S. Kreis, B. Paulshock, 
L. Reeve, A. Reid, C. Russell, A. Sangrey, D. Schaffer, D. Simmons, K. Snyder, 
and B. Watkins 



Athletics 




Women 'sLacrosse 



The young group of ladies, 
with only one senior, that is 
the Elizabethtown Women's 
Lacrosse team posted the best 
season in the teams' six year 
history. They went unde- 
feated in their conference for 
the first time with a record of 
10-0, which earned them the 
top seed going into the post 
season topping teams such as 
Messiah, Lycoming, Scranton, 
and King's. The team finished 
its season with a 13-4 record 
overall, losing 10-11 in over- 
time against FDG-Florham 
in the second round of the 
Middle Atlantic Conference 
playoffs. A few members of 
the team came away with in- 



dividual honors in the MAC 
conference as a result of there 
near perfect season; sopho- 
more Katie Foley was named 
MAC Player of the Year and 
first-year Katie Caprinolo was 
named MAC Rookie of the 
Year. Foley along with sopho- 
mores Dana Simmons and 
Jenn Hawkins were all named 
to the All-MAC First Team. 
Caprinolo along with first- 
year Megan Byrnes, and first- 
year Stephanie Kreis earned 
places on the All-MAC Sec- 
ond Team. Also, their soph- 
omore goalie, Jenn Hawkins 
received Defender/Goalkeeper 
of the Week three consecutive 
weeks in a row. 



Women's Lacrosse 




Opponent 


Score Ootcome 


Virginia Wesleyan 


12-7 




McDaniel 


7-8 


LOSS 




Lynchburg 


12-9 


WIN 




King's 


18-4 


WIN 




Moravian 


15-2 


WIN 




Widener 


18-6 


WIN 




Drew 


15-8 


WIN 




Susquehanna 


18-9 


WIN 




Lycoming 


14-13 


WIN 




The College of NJ 


11-19 


LOSS 




Scranton 


22-15 


WIN 




Messiah 


19-16 


WIN 




Montclair State 


6-13 


LOSS 




York (PA) 


22-10 


WIN 




Wilkes 


21-3 
12-11 


WIN 
WIN 




FDG-Florham 


FDG-Florham 


10-11 


LOSS 




Final Record: 13-4 










AthMcs\ 1^1 






Men'sTennis 



The Elizabethtown Men's Tennis 
program was another which saw 
an increase of first-year students 
this season. The young Blue- 
Jay team had its difficulties this 
season. They started off the sea- 
son at the Blue Jay invitational 
held at Elizabethtown College in 
late October 2006. First-year 
Brok Walker won the singles 
B Flight bracket for the Blue 
Jays. E-town started their offi- 
cial season in March 2007 with 
an away loss to Baldwin-Wal- 
lace College in Hilton Head, S.C. 
The Blue Jays continued with a 
four match losing streak in Hilton 
Head, but ended their stay with 
a big win over Eastern Universi- 
ty, 8-1. This win gave the Blue 



Jays a little momentum for their 
return to the Keystone state. E- 
town bested Goucher, LaSalle, 
and Moravian, but could not 
top the Messiah Falcons. This 
loss was the first since Hilton 
Head and was just another stop 
on their roller coaster of a sea- 
son. Elizabethtown made it to 
the Commonwealth Conference 
Playoffs where they were seeded 
second in the four team bracket. 
E-town beat Juniata in the semi- 
finals but fell to Messiah in the 
title match. First-year student 
Maarten Albers was named to 
the All-Conference First Team, 
while first-year students Ryan 
Knarr and Brok Walker earned 
spots on the Second Team. 





162 



Athletics 



Men s Tennis 




Opponent 


Score OaxcomE 


Baldwin-Wallace 


0-9 


LOS! 


Bridgewater (VA) 


2-7 


LOS: 


Palm Beach 


0-9 


LOS; 


Atlantic 






Walsh 


0-9 


LOSJ 


Roanoke 


2-7 


LOS 


Eastern 


8-1 


WIN 


Goucher 


6-3 


WIN 


LaSalle 


5-4 


WIN 


Moravian 


5-4 


WIN 


Messiah 


1-6 


LOS 


Wilkes 


8-1 




Albright 


9-0 


WIN 


Drew 


0-9 


LOSS 


Lebanon Valley 


2-7 


LOSS 


Juniata 


6-3 


WIN 


Susquehanna 


8-1 


\ WIN 


King's 


1-8 


^ LOSS 


Juniata 


5-4 


WIN 


Messiah 


0-5 


LOSS 


Villa Julie 


\ A-b 


LOSJ 


Muhlenberg 


4-5 


LOSS 

IF,' 


Final Record: 9-12 




1 







Team Members (A-Z): M. Albers, Z. Atkinson, B. Dessing, J. Dombach, R. 
Knarr, M. Steiner, B. Stolar, A. Voshell, and B. Walker 



There aren't many teanns 
that can say they played 
for a chance to win their 
Conference Championship. 
We came up one match 
short, losing to Messiah In 
the finals, but 1 am very 
proud of the way the team 
has fought hard all year 
long. We have certainly 
come a long way from our 
first match down in Hilton 
Head. 



Brok Walker, First-ye^ 

AthleticsV^^ 



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EfBwh won their 5th con- 
secutive indoor title. The 
men's team is only losing 
4 athletes to graduation 
and looks to repeat next 
year. Further, Kevin Clark 
won Indoor Nationals in the 
pole-vault--he is a junior 
and is going to continue his 
illustrious career. 



David Cohen, Senig 



■i4| 



^^ 





SUSQUEHANNA 




^1^ 



Team Members (A-Z): R Alder, M. Bauer, B. Bear, D. Bresnahan, K. Clark, 
D. Cohen, A. Corrigan, S. Derkacz, R Donovan, E. Dos Santos, A. Farris, 
K. Grimm, D. Graybeal, S. Healey, J. Kamery, T. Katzaman, D. Lehr, M. Lund, 
B. Marison, J. Mastroianni, J. Matula, M. Mauger, J. Munnelly, B. Murphy, 
G. Nicholas, J. Rosenau, D. Rulander, R. St. Clair, S. Strauss, J. Theobald, and 
M. Torre 



Athletics 




1 Men's Track and Field 


Event 


Outcome 


E-town Pentangular 


2"" of 5 


Messiah Annual Falcon 


ir^of 16 


Invitational 




MAC Championships 


P'of 10 


NCAA Championships 


59'*^ of 79 



/VIen'sTrack & Field 



One word can summarize the 
2006-2007 season for Elizabeth- 
tovk^n's Men's Track and Field 
team: victorious. The Blue Jays 
started off with an indoor season 
any athlete would be proud of. 
In January, junior Kevin Clark 
competed at the National Pole 
Vault Summit in Reno, Nevada 
and shattered a record he previ- 
ously set. Clark cleared 16'10- 
3/4" in the pole vault, six inches 
higher than his outdoor record. 
Junior Bryan Marison broke a six 
year-old record after he heaved a 
shot put 37 11-1/2" at the East 
Stroudsburg Invitational in Feb- 
ruary. With the help of the rest 
of the men's team, the Blue Jays 
captured their fifth consecutive 



Middle Atlantic Conference In- 
door Championship. The team 
competed at the NC/\A Division 
111 Championships and placed 
13*. Kevin Clark won the pole 
vault competition and became 
the first Blue Jay national cham- 
pion in any sport since 1982. 
This series of events set the team 
up for a fantastic outdoor sea- 
son. The spring season saw true 
leaders shine. Clark placed 15"^ 
in the decathlon at the NCAA Di- 
vision 111 Championships in May. 
Meanwhile, senior Patrick Dono- 
van placed 13'^ in the 1500m 
and junior Drew Graybeal fin- 
ished 6* in the 800m run and 
earned All-American Honors for 
the second time in his career. 




A.thletics\ 



165 






Women'sTrack & Field 



The Qizabethtown Women's 
Track & Field team came off a 
very strong season in 2006, tak- 
ing the indoor Middle Atlantic 
Conference Championship and 
coming in second in the Outdoor 
AV\C championships. But with 
only about 25 total team mem- 
bers due to a small recruiting class 
and members not returning for 
the 2007 season, the team had 
their work cut out for them from 
the beginning. On top of their 
small nunnbers, the combination 
of the death of teammate Katelyn 
John in late October and the loss 
of senior captain and star sprinter, 
Lori Havrilak to a medical issue, 
had coaches less than hopeful 
of the team finishing in the top 



five in the conference. But the 
girls were not willing to go down 
with out a fight. They pulled to- 
gether, dedicated their season to 
Katelyn and ended up coming 
in 4^^ at Indoor MAC's and ^ at 
Outdoor MAC's. The team took 
home 14 medals between the 
two championship meets and set 
six Elizabethtown College pro- 
gram records throughout the sea- 
son. Junior Erin Fisher qualified 
for the NCAA Division III Track 
& Field Championships held at 
GW-Oshkosh. Fisher was seeded 
14* in the 18 runner field for the 
10,000 meter. She finished 16* 
in the nation with a running time 
of 37:29.92, just over 45 seconds 
more than her personal-best. 





E-town Pentangular 
Messiah Annual Falcon 

Invitational 
MAC Championships 



4* of 5 
11"' of 13 

S'^^of 10 



'^'^IaMUcs 





c 



Team Members (A-Z): S. Adams, T. Ambrosius, A. Anderson, R. Arbogast, 
M. Bowler, E. Chappel, S. Chick, E. Deihl, T. Pagan, E. Fisher, S. Grove, 
J. Hanisch, L. Havrilai<, S. Jones, T. Kulp, K. Lamp, S. Lanphier, D. Mellen, 
S. Merusi, C. Miles, L. Oliver, A. Rahtes, J. Riley, M. Ryder, C. Stapleton, and 
M. Van Blarcom 



veryone worked together 
and although we lacked 
depth we all pulled together 
and did some amazing 
things as a team. As a 
freshman at Elizabethtown, 
track and field this season 
has been a wonderful 
experience and something 1 
will never forget. 

Megan VanDenHengel, 
First-year 



Athletics 



167 



j-Honorir 



Announcements and Sponsorships 




Announcements and Sponsorships 



'Fame is a vapor, popularity an accident, and riches take 
wings. Only one thing endures, and that is character." 

-Horace Greeley 



Advertisements 



169 



m 



^^mm 




Christina Hurst 

Christina, 

Time with you has provided many great family 
memories. We remember the camping trips, 
beach excursions, piano and clarinet lesions, 
soccer and volleyball games, swim meets and 
orchestra and band concerts. The numerous 
awards and accomplishment that you have 
earned through hard work and dedication are 
commendable. 

You are a wonderful person! With God, family 
and friends, may you find the path that fulfills your 
dreams. 

Love, Mother and Dad 
S,V,M,J,BandC 




Corey Thomas 

To the Senior Class Presidefr 
Dear Corey, 



We are so very proud of you and all that you have 
accomplished. You are an exceptional person. Be 
true to yourself and always remember how very much 
you are loved! 

Love, Mom, Dad & Nicole 

"Do not go where the path may lead, go instead where 
there is no path and leave a trail." 
-Ralph Waldo Merson 




John Bayard 

I am so proud of you, 
John. Dad would be proud 
too! Your hard work has 
paid off 

Love, Mom 



Chad Bartholomew 

Dear Chad, College 

graduation — ^The first step 
to independence and security 
in your ftiture. All goals 
you set for yourself are now 
attainable. We are so proud 
of you. 

Love, Mom, Dad, Jon and Pap 




70 1 

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Stacy Shapiro 

Dear Stacy, We're proud of you for your 
accomplishments on the tennis team. Your hard 
work and energy is incredible. You can achieve 
any goals you desire. Your strong drive, zest for 
life and determination will help you to succeed. We 
love you and wish you much luck and happiness as 
you continue your journey onto graduate school for 
physical therapy. 

Mom, Dad, Wendy and Lori 





1 








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^ 





Anna Thompson 

Dear Anna, Congratulations! We are proud of 
your hard work and dedication to excellence. God 
bless you and all your future endeavors. 

Love, Mom, Dad and Samantha 




Meagan McDonough 

Dear Meagan, "We cannot hold a torch to light another's path without brightening 
our own." —Unknown 

Have no fear of moving into the unknown. Meagan, step out fearlessly knowing 
your future is ver\' bright We love you so vtry much and we are so proud ot 
all you have accomplished. Your future students will flourish in an atmosphere 
where love abounds, respea is apparent, imagination is cultivated, differences are 
appreciated, mistakes are tolerated and learning is fun. 

Your students wiU become what you are; so be what you want them to be. Continue 
to be strengthened by your values and your students will wimess honestly, integrity 
and caring. Meagan, you will be a wonderfiil role model for them. 

Remember Meg, without Faith nothing is possible; with Faith, nothing is impossible. 
Let your Faith in God guide you down the path of life and all of your dreams will 
come Que. 

Someday, when you have children of your own, you will feel the depth of our love 
for you. You make us so proud! We pray you find the happiness you deserve and 
that all of your dreams come true. 

All Our Love, Dad, Mom, Caitlin and Michael 




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171 




Dawn Mellen 

Dawn, We are so proud of your accomplishments 
during your four years at E-town. 

Congratulations, graduate! 

Love, Mom, Dad, Barbara, Pam & Sheila 




Melissa Mingus 

Melissa, You are a shining example for the rest of 
us. You should feel proud of yourself as we are 
proud of you. 

Love Dad, Mom, Tom, Scotty, Becky and Tristan 




Madeline Masters 

We have always been proud of you Madeline . You 
have brought much happiness to us, and we wish 
much happiness for you now and in your future. 
You have worked hard and have been diligent in 
school and in whatever you've done. We wish you 
the best and know you will be appreciated for your 
talent, creativity, and hard work. You will always be 
an asset. Don't forget to have fun too! 

We love you. Dad and Mom. 




Lindsay Nestor 

Congratuladons, Lindsay! 

As we've said before Lindsay, in a world that has 
forgotten what true and real things are made of 
you— you are there with your honesty. You are 
there with your warmth. You are there with your 
unselfish heart. You are there with your faith in all 
things good. You are a gift from God. Don't ever 
change— the world needs you just the way you are. 
Daughter, you have given us some of the sweetest 
moments our hearts have ever known. 



We love you. Mom & Dad 




'72 1 

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■^ 



NiCHELLE TOLBARD 



Dear Nichelle, 

From the moinent you were born you filled our hearts w'^h happiness and pride. You were a beautiful little girl 
with a passion for life, a love of laughter and a flair for creative expression. We have enjoyed every minute of your 
childhood. It has been a thrill to watch you develop and pursue your talents and dreams. And we are very proud 
of the young lady that you have become. We see in you: a loving daughter, thoughtful and kind, a caring sister, a 
loyal friend, a strong leader and a talented artist. Follow your dreams Baby, work hard, be patient and success 
will come. You mean the world to us. 



We wish you much Love, 
happiness, health and prosperity. 

We love you - Lots. 
Mom and Dad 



$op's 'JflckelofifeoD" 
you 9r« foreiJOT to fcefr 



^ COK 1 6dUve iAat t^ tune 6aA eatHC j/on, Mteto eoK^natidaie m^ tUtU iiiten. oh ^ 

0^ MtAjonA: (foa iave tftOMO/^ t» ^jnAeUtate ok time Mid tuitA t^ ^(atx (Aat onttf <foti 
cotdeL aeAieoc. ^t id tudif a. ftnUfite^ to 6e eatted tfotn itotAen.: OMeL 6c placed ok 
t^ Mme itACfe <u iucA, a. imant, tiioe i ^t ^ t d . <uid domtfw^ " plmfiiiAlif food- 
(ao^utf (fotiK^ tvoKUiK. ^ a*K aa vefuf fmoud, o^ <fou. 

Jtooc tfoti 40 MtueA Tti^f 



Niki, 

We are very proud of you and know you will be successful in following your star and 
fulfilling your dream wherever that may lead, with a butterfly on your shoulder, 
fancy shoes on your feet and a smile on your beautiful face. As your grandparents we 
hope you do not stray too far from home, but will also understand if HoUywood caUs 
or Broadway beckons. Good luck and break a leg. 

Lots of love... Granny and Pop 




IYTK 



^j^- 



Matthew Sembach 

Matt, 

You are a great son, with 
a great future. 

Love, Mom & Dad 








Melanie Grassley 

Melanie, our little girl has 
become a college graduate. 
We are very proud of you. 
You are a joy to your Dad 
and I. We love you very 
much. Keep smiling and 
be happy. 

Love, Mom and Dad 



Adrienne Prichard 

Focus, persistence, and hard work is the formula 
for success. We are very proud of you. 

Love, Mom and Dad 



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Rebecca Gross 

Dear Rebecca, It's so hard to believe that you 
are ready to step out into the new and exciting 
chapter of your life called "out of school." 
We are so very proud of you and the beautiful 
person that you have grown to be. Always 
follow the Lord's path 
and do what you know 
is right. 

May your dreams stay 
big, your worries stay 
small... and that you 
always help somebody 
every chance you get. 
Most of all we hope 
you dance! 

Congratulations, God 
Bless and Love Always, 
Mom and Dad 




Meredith Bodnar 

Dear Meredith — College has been an amazing 
journey for you. We are proud of you for taking on 
the oppormnities and challenges with openness and 
courage. As you prepare for the fumre, remember 
that we love you and believe in you. You are a 
wonderful young woman. 

Love, Mom, Dad, & Michael 



Christine Fisher 

Dear Christine, Congratulations on completing your degree 
at Etown. We are extremely proud of you and what have 
you have accomplished over the past four years. You have 
completed another major milestone in your life and now 
are looking forward to a bright future of your choice. Good 
luck in the future. We know that with your personal drive 
and determination you wiU be able to achieve whatever you 
chose. 

And oh by the way, did you get a 

Love, Mom and Dad 



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Kristin Vitt 

Congratulations, Kristin! 

As you graduate, we are reminded of all of the way that you have brightened our lives and the lives 

of those around you. Whether you were a little girl or a college student, our hearts swelled with 

pride each time we watched you act 

in a play, sing in concert, or dance 

in a recital. You have worked hard 

to fulfill your dream of becoming a 

teacher. The friends and memories 

that you made at E-town will last a 

lifetime. You have grown into a 

competent, beautiful young woman. 

A bright future is ahead of you and 

we love you with all of our hearts. 

NLYLYM (& F & B) 
Mom, Dad, and Bob 




JoDi Glover 

Congratulations, Jodi! We are so proud and excited 
to share in all of your successes at Elizabethtown. 
The challenging academics, fulfilling servnce, and 
lifelong friendships that you have experienced here 
have certainly prepared you well for a rewarding 
future. Our continued love and support will 
follow you on whatever path you choose. 



Love, Mom, Dad, Julie and Tyler 




Matthew Witkovsky 

Matthew David, 

We are so very proud of the wonderful young man you 
have become and are still becoming. As you continue 
on life's journey, know that we will always be there for 
you no matter what may come, offering these words 
of faith and encouragement: 

Those who wait upon the Lord 
will renew their strength. 
They will soar on wings like eagles; 
they will run and not grow weary, 
they will walk and not be faint. 

"Life is good' 
We love you very much, 
Mom and Dad-XO 




1 175 

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■ . If U. !.*V ..■, 



Victoria Ciafrei 

Congratulations! We are so very proud of how well 
you have done in college, and what an intelligent, 
kind, thoughtful, and beautifiil woman you have 
become. Your future is so bright, and you have so 
much to look forward to. We hope you take your 
education and experiences from E-town and use 
them to create a career and future for yourself that 
makes you very happy. XO! 

Love, Mom, Dad and Amy 



Amanda Coixinge 






Mandy, We are so very proud of all you 


have 


accomplished and know that the 


knowledge 


and 


experiences you have gained will give you the tools 


you need to reach your goals and 


give you a 


very 


bright future! 






Love, Mom, Dad and Ty 







Rebekah Slagel 

Dear Rebekah, You are a special blessing from the 
Lord. As this part of the journey ends and a new one 
begins, may you "be joyful always, pray continually, 
give thanks in all circumstances for this is God's 
will for you in Christ Jesus." (I Thessalonians 5:16- 
18) Congramlations! I love you. Mom 






1 


Valerie Reed 




1 


Dear Valerie, 




HJi 


1 


With tremendous joy we celebrate with you this remarkable 
accomplishment. We are so very proud! You've exceeded 
our expectation, achieved incredible goals, and competed 
adventures and travels we've known only in our dreams. And 




m\ 




p|MB|W^i\ ■! 


accompHshments and attain further ^^^^^^K^ i4(P^ 
honors in the year and years ahead. ^^^^^|P^ ^^ 
Always remember you are ever in our ^^^^^K ^ 
thoughts and prayers, and that you've ^^^^^1^1 
been blessed to be a blessing. ^^^^^^^IF 




i 1 




y 


Love, Mom, Dad and Jen ^^^V ^^^^B 


^ Advertisements 









Daniel Mallinson 



Daniel, Wow! 



What an amazing life you've lived. You survived 

a major loss in your young life which could have 

been debilitating but, instead, increased your 

focus and determination. I feel so honored to 

be your Mom and to have shared your life so 

far. Congratulations... and now on to the next 

stage of your 

life. May you 

always remember 

who to turn to 

for strength and 

guidance. He 

will never fail 

you. 

Love always, 
Mom 




Kami Tyler 

Dear Kami, 

You have worked hard and made the best of your 
college years. The future is yours! We are very 
proud of you. 

Love, Mom, Dad, Brian and Sarah 



Heather Hartrum 



Heather, 



You have come so far these last four years. We are 
so proud of all your accomplishments. 



Love, Mom, Dad, Kim, and Rebecca 




Johanna Gerig 

"StOl round the corner there 
may wait, a new road or a 
secret gate." -J.R.R. Tolkien. 
To Johanna, with pride and jov 
in all }'ou have accomplished! 
Love and best wishes as }ou 
follow your dreams. . . 

Mom, Dad and Dawn, 
Kristofer and A\-lim 







Ashley Matheussen 

Sweet Potato, 

We are so very proud of 
you, your determinadon and 
hard work. You will be an 
inspiration to many as you 
are to us. Congratulations! 

Love, 

Mom, Dad, John and Joe 







John Tyler Hoffman 

Tyler, Congratulations! These last four years have 
been a joy as we've watched you grow and succeed. 
Best of luck as you move into the next phase of your 
Ufe. Remember that we're always here for you. 

Love, Mom & Dad 



"The Constitution only 
gives people the right to 
pursue happiness. You have 
to catch it yourself." 
—Benjamin Franklin 





1 177 

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AMANDA COLEMAN 



Congratulations A^manda Coleman! 

Let the journey begin . . . 

Class of 2007 

If you can imagine it 
You can dream it 
If you can dream it 
You can achieve it. 




Your accomplishments are many and 
we are very proud of you. Your 
independent spirit and perseverance 
has allowed you to chart your own 
destiny. So. . .let the journey begin! 
Congratulations. We love you. 



Mom, Dad, Doug & Mema 



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Watching you grow and achieve your 
goals has made our dreams for you 
a reality. 

Now you wiU make your own dreams. 
We have every faith that your life will 
be filled with happiness and success. 




178 



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Emily Smith 



Emily, 



i\lways on the go! We're behind you 1 50%! 



Love forever, Patrick & Mom 




Karey Eschenbrenner 



It seems like only yesterday when we would drop 
you off at school and the tears would begin to 
tlow. You would cry and hold on, afraid to be 
away from us. Now look at vou! You have grown 
mto an amazing young woman about to begin a 
new adventure. We couldn't be more proud of 
you, and all that you have accompHshed. We are 
sure you will be successful in all that you do. 



Love, Mom and Dad 



We Are The Hokies. 
We Will Prevail. 




04-16-2007 



A.dvertiseffients\ 



179 





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1931^2006 
Congratulations to the Class of 2007! 

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PHONE: (717) 233-8701 

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RICHARD D. POOLE, LLC 



General Contractor/ 
Construction Manager 



Richard D. Poole, LLC has been providing 
clients with general construction and design 
services throughout central Pennsylvania and 
northern Maryland since 1985. Through our 
experience, we have established a reputation 
for quality, integrity and attention to detail and 
have remained committed to our founding 
principles of straightforwardness and honesty. 
We take pride in our si/e, our people and our 
supporting cast of subcontractors and 
suppliers who comprise the foundation of our 
competitive advantage. 



Ph: 717-741-5270 
rpooIe@rpoole.com 
www.rpoole.com 
150 Farm Lane Drive 
York, PA 17402 



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■Idvertisements 




OTH^, 




^/ZX^ 



Brothers Pizza 

congratulates 

the Class of 2007! 



256 South Market 

Elizabethtown, PA 17022 

717-367-5878 



General Construction 
Construction Management 
Design/Build 

Delivering Client Focused 
Construction Solutions. 



mWARFEL 



(717) 367-1228 
FAX (717) 367-7202 
phiI@iohnefullerton.com 
www.johnefullerton.com 



^ 



JOHN E. FULLERTON. INC. 

ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS 



PHILIP E. FULLERTON 
President 



1380 MOUNT GRETNA ROAD 
EUZABETHTOWN. PA 17022 



The Conestogan staff... 
congratulates the 
Elizabethtown College 
graduating seniors of 2007. 

Our editorial board wishes 
you and the members 
of your class a bright, 
successful future. 

Good luck! 




Advertisementsx 



Deus Lux et Vertias • Educate for Service 





http://www.etown.edu 



Colophon 



The 2007 Conestogan Yearbook, volume 85, was produced by a select few of Elizabethtown College students. Taylor 
Publishing in Dallas, Texas printed the publication, which was overseen by plant account executive Robert Porter. 
Elizabethtown College's local representative, Ed Patrick, Jr. offered assistance in production stages, financial matters, 
and contributed ample advice. Also from Taylor Publishing, Creative Artist Seana Litt aided in the hands-on aspects of 
the book. Individual student portraits, in addition to a vast majority of candids, were taken by DaVor Photography, Inc., 
a division of Herff Jones Photography, which was represented by account executive Mark Huff. One high-end Canon 
EOS Rebel dSLR was used for staff photography as well as two 5.1 megapixel Nikon cameras; all photographs were 
printed in the CMYK format. This year's cover was designed by Stephen Williams from The Cover Artist with some 
alterations from the Conestogan's staff. The 2007 edition was produced using five Dell Optiplex machines running 
Microsoft Windows XP and Adobe's Creative Suite 2. In the Creative Suite, InDesign and Photoshop were used for 
layout design and image manipulation, respectively. Fonts that were applied throughout the book included, but were 
not limited to: Birch, EricT, Garamond, RinnaT and Times. 



Editorial Board: 

Steven D. Vernaci, EdiLor-in-Chief and Business/Operations Mgr. 

Kevin J. Smith, Assistant Editor and Sports Editor 

Ryan W. Hofherr, Assistant to tiie Editor and Campus Life Editor 

Ashley L. Line, Pliotograpiiy Editor 

Jocelyne M. Horstmann, Euents Editor 

Brooke L. Travers, Assistant Euents Editor 

Audra A. Farren, Tiieme/Consistency Editor 

With the completion of this book, there are many thanks to be given: Ed Patrick, Jr., Robert Porter and Seana Litt 
from Taylor Publishing, Mark Huff from DaVor Photography, Lori Hixon and Ian Showalter from College Relations, 
Diana Lynn Horn and Benjamin Goodhart from the Business Office, Mark Clapper and Barry Freidly from Alumni 
Relations, Rev. Tracy Wenger Sadd, and also advisor Dr. Tamara Gillis. Our staff would also like to thank the, 
following: Information and Technology Services, Mail Services, Administration/Senior Staff, Athletic Coaches, 
Elizabethtown's Student Body, Applied (AP) Communications students, and especially local/regional businesses for 
their willingness to sponsor this year's production. 

The Conestogan has been the official yearbook at Elizabethtown College, Elizabethtown, PA for eighty-five 
years. Editorial content does not necessarily reflect the views of the College and/or its affiliates. Address any 
qiJestions, comments, and/or inquries to: Editor, Conestogan Yearbook, One Alpha Drive, Elizabethtown, PA 
' 1J22.2298. The office is located in BSC *246. Contact information: (p) 717-361-H07, (f) 717-361-3772 
Etfiestogan^'etown.edu, (w) www.etown.edu/conestogan